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Full text of "The Drift"


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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/drift761968juni 



Butler University 

1 968 DRIFT 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Volume 76 
V, -^ Qollij Palmer. Bditer 




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/ am an individual . . . 

seeking to make older out of the 

chaos 

of this world, my home, my life: 

searching for the meeting ground of 

passivity and progress; 

striving for a balanced life which 

will better my soul. 

Just as the smooth exterior of the 

earth conceals the seething molten 

rock within, 

and the tranquiUe veneer of the 

University surrounds the many 

tensions 

and frictions which make it 

progress, 

I also am full of conflicting 

interests, questions, yearnings, 

beginning the long search for the 

why and how of things, knowing 

God asks no 
That is not the 
The only choice 



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man whether to accept life, 
choice. You must take it. 
is how. 




-Henry Ward Beecher 






Table of Conflicts 


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^ ;} Mi-% 


Student Life 18 




Academics 62 




Organizations 94 




Athletics 142 
Housing 170 




Senior Album 214 


HhI 


Advertising 244 


HI ' 


Index 258 


BW . 


Editor's Page 264 




Theme— -3 



The difficulty in education is to get experience 







; 





out of ideas. 




which beat — and flow . . . 
pushing — recessing . . . 
creating conflicts as they arise. 
An instantaneous spark of thought 
arises from the depths of 
contemplation, 
and bursts into the flame of 
knowledge. 





Rhythm is as ancient as Life, 

man's first avenue for release of the 

tensions within him. 

Heartbeat . . . 

Drumbeat . . . 

Poetry — music — dance, 

the crescendo, crest, and catharsis 

which elevates the emotions such 

that 




Music and 
the secret 




rhythm find their way into 
places of the soul. 

* — Plat, 



Theme— 7 









Z— Theme 




Grouping of individuals 
for a common interest represents 
the oldest of man's attempts 
at civilization. 
Individuality 

contributing itself to the combined 
effort insures meaningful 
progress. 

Aloneness dissolves with sudden 
unanimism. 

Man becomes one with his universe, 
' himself, 

and his fellow men, saying: 



America is a tune; it must 
be sung together. 



— Gerald Stanley Lee 




Theme — 9 




Flow, flow, flow, the current of life is ever 



10— Them* 




onward . 



-Kobodaishi 



Urgent need to communicate, 

to break through the walls of 

silence 

which surround us all, 

alone in a crowd, with the beating 

of my heart, 

I find solace as I see others 

trying to get through, 

knowing Life goes on 

within, 

without you, 

realizing 






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Conflict of love and hate gathers 
momentum in the college years. 
Suddenly your future is seen 
through the eyes of another, 
and you rebel, or sigh ivith relief. 
You reach out to another to bridge 
the gap, to touch another's soul. 
My love is like the grass hidden 
deep in a mountain valley. 
Tho its abundance increases, 
there is none that knows. 
Love turns to the quiet assurance 
that 



12 — Theme 




Love does not consist in gazing at each 
other, but in looking outward in the same 
direction. 



— Saint-Exupery 



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School pulsates with students. 
It overflows with individuals 
who create varied patterns of their 
lives. 
Sometimes a sloiv awakening stirs 
within me. 
A sudden surge of activity- 
impossible 
to stifle wells up and overfloivs into 
the humdrum of daily- 
existence, and 



The universe resounds with 
the joyful cry I am. 



Scriabin 




14 — Theme 



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The journey of a thousand 
miles begins with one step. 



— Lao-Tse 



I pause to reflect — 

but the world spins without me. 

If I pick my way gingerly through, 

the tragedy may not touch me, but 

neither will the joy. 

If I blunder and stumble, I may 

fall against the sharp rocks of 

reality. 

I cannot stand still. 

Here follows a record of the 

start, continuation, or end of a 

college life. 

Confronted by inner and outward 

conflicts, I struggle for 

identity. 

I am an individual . . . 



The 



Student Life 



It was the year of the clean-shaven pro- 
d die bearded student: the year 
of tie-Wejuns and saddle shoes. Apple- 
seed necklaces and rings appeared 
where onlv burgundy sweaters and yel- 
low oxford-cloth shirts had been worn 
before. Traditional events were attended 
bv the usual crowd of eager freshmen 
and the sponsoring group. Students 
marched against the Vietnam War and 
for buying Christmas presents for our 
soldiers. Conflicts . . . 




i&— Thmv. 




Theme— 19 




'hiS**?* 



Tension and joyous anticipation mount as 
rushees leave for their last preference parties. 





The Pi Phis invite rushees to a Pi Phi Heaven 
for their preference party. 




elegant in their long white formats, 
memberi of Delia Delta Delta prepare to arm 
hopeful ruiket \ 



Alpha Phi enthusiasm is evident in their first 
fall rush at Duller. 









Peter Pan visits the Alpha Chis and their 
guests in a rush skit. 




Butler Rush 
Sets Stage 
For Year 



During fall rush this year the seven 
Greek Sororities at Butler pledged a 
total of 162 girls. The year was unique 
since it was the first fall rush with seven 
sororities. Long before the rushees 
moved into Schwitzer for rush, Greek 
women planned parties to entertain the 
girls and show the characteristics of 
each sorority. Rushees expressed their 
enthusiasm this year when they 
gathered in front of Schwitzer after the 
Wednesday parties to serenade the 
sorority girls on their front porches 
across the street. 




The women of Delta Gamma prepare to present the "DG Players" as the next calling begins. 

Jf- I «£S53555* 




Kappas await guests under the canopy of 
the "Golden Key Hotel." 



The "Wizard of Oz" ivas a new party for the 
Thetas this fall. 



Student Life — 21 



Frosh Camp 
Provides a 
Beginning. . 



For the new freshmen, Orientation 
was a very rewarding experience. It 
was such confusion, but in the end 
order was restored. There were many 
things to do. and so many new class- 
mates to meet through this program. 

This vear an added attraction was the 
YM-YWCA Freshman Camp. At Flat 
Rock near St. Paul. Indiana, the fresh- 
men gathered, had fun, and got ac- 
quainted in a very relaxing atmosphere 
before their hectic classes began. After 
such an exuberating week, classes were 
almo-t forgotten. 








/ bought it. 



I wear and low: it! 



22— Stud*nt Li/t 




Linda Larsen, Theta, and Brad Bright, Phi Delt, find friendship in solitude. 



There is reassurance from a steady guiding 
hand. 




"Are you sure that's right?" questions a con- 
fused student. 



Student Life — 23 




"' tit Bill Yen 

ihinq 

■A the 



fane Barney, Pi Phi, poses with her melon after she ate he 
way in victory. 



Slurping melon and spitting the seeds was 
commonplace in the crowd of contented 
observers. 



24— Student Life 





Sig Butch Haupt anticipates a hurled melon 
with a look of ease. 



Lambda Chi's Set Stage 
For a Whale of a Bust 



Whether whole or in pieces, there was 
an abundance of watermelon at the an- 
nual Lambda Chi Watermelon Bust. The 
Pi Phis won the watermelon eating and 
seed spitting contests. The toss was 
copped for the second consecutive year 
by the Sigma Nus. 

Cissy Colpitts fitted the famous form 
best and walked away with the crown 
hands down and mouths agape. 





Kappa Kelli Curran came fully-equipped to 
tackle her problem. 




Zap those seeds in 
there Nancy 
Easley! 




"Good grief!" 



Student Life — 25 



Butler's campus was transformed into 
Al Capp's Dogpatch as the Kappa Sigs 
staged Sadie Hawkins Day. Greased pig 
races, tug-of-war battles, pyramid build- 
ing contests, relays, and a beauty con- 
test comprised the activities of the day. 
It was topped off by the Sadie Hawkins 
race in which the Kappa Sigs were 
chased by the campus coeds. 



Sadie Comes on Strong 
With Pigs, Boys, and Queen 





f'innrr Debby for-.'::, Thela, h'M: up a nev,- 
I'mrvi ■.f/w.aUni; friend for a curioui photog- 
rapher. 



Lambda CfWl pull together in the Sadie lug- 
of -war. 



I'M Ufr. 





George Smith breezes by tackle, Lorraine 
Bolton. 




Nancy Neuman, Alpha Phi, reigns as the Kappa Sig's 1967 Sadie. 



Norm Kaczmareck "Aargh! 

watches "the 

action" 



Student Life — 27 



Sig's Mark D-Day a Success as Coeds 




Theta Debbie I'hijcr .struggles in the limbo contest. 






Derby Day is . . . Sigma Chis fleeing 
from derby-crazy coeds . . . cold, cold 
buckets of water . . . one little golf ball 
in a sea of mud ... a limbo pole that 
goes lower and lower and lower . . . 
that um-m-m mystery event . . . the 
pole that keeps falling. Delta Gamma 
topped the honors with a first place 
in the Mystery Event, Derby Chase, and 
Moon Mark. Kappa Alpha Theta was 
next with Schwitzer Hall in third place. 
Kathy Walker, Schwitzer Hall, reigned 
as Derby Queen. 

Join Chase 





Clever zip-stripper! 



The moon mark left many girls with souvenirs of D-Day. 




Sig Larry Gurne does not seem to object to 
the "mystery event" with Kappa pledge 
Chris Kleinschmidt. 



A typical Derby Day scene shoivs one Sigma Chi "defenseless" as four coeds compete for his 
precious derby. 



Student Life— 29 



HOMECOMING IS: 
An unattainable beanie 
high on a pole. 

An October moon casting its spell. 
A softly-lit dance floor. 
A crushed chrysanthemum. 

HOMECOMING IS: 

Lookins back on past college days. 

The chatter of reunited alumni. 

Queens and captains reliving home- 
coming highlights. 

A coach remembering his first home- 
coming. 

Proof that Butler is best! 



HOMECOMING IS: 

A thundering applause at the pep rally. 

Hours of work on house decs. 

A new Honeys routine. 

An enthusiastic cheerleader. 

An exhilarating march tune. 

HOMECOMING IS: 
A blue and white jersey. 
Confetti in your hair for two weeks. 
A bugle in the back row. 
A battered program. 
A green velvet football field. 

HOMECOMING IS: 

The stands vibrating with cheers. 

A winning pushmobile team. 

A capacity crowd. 

A radiant, beautiful Queen. 

A valiant effort shown on the board. 



Homecoming is Time For 
Happiness of the Present 





Smiling faces of Homecoming Court are from left: Phyllis Fulwider, 
Alpha Chi Omega; Bev Small, Alpha Phi; Karlyn Thure, Delta Delta 
Delta; Karly Fox, Delta Gamma; Queen Diane Meyer, Kappa Alpha 
Theta; Diane Prnpstra, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pat Slaughter, princess, 
Pi Beta Phi; Carolyn Beehe, Robertson Hall; Carolyn Lehr, princess, 
Schuitzer Hall; .Xancy Howell, Trianon. 



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Queen Diane lead: 
the Torchlight 
Parade. 



Reflection! of a coronation give Butler's homecoming a regal flair. 



30— Student Life 





Sigs Rick Gardiner, Lonny Wright, Rick 
Brandes, and Larry Gurne give their "all" 
to edge out arch rival Phi Delta Theta 
in the Chariot Race. 












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A radiant Diane Meyer, Kappa Alpha Theta, was chosen by Butler men to reign as homecoming Weeks ° f VT ff f f ° T f e P^^bile race 

queen for 1967 prove successful jor an Alpha thi victory. 



Student Life — 31 




Anxiety 




Contusion 





f ro->h fight sophomores to rid themselves oj the hated green beanie 
but U) no nail. 



Rain and wind failed to dampen the 
enthusiasm of the Butler students in the 
annual Homecoming events. The house 
decs theme was "Cartoons, Comics, and 
Conquest," with Phi Delts and Kap- 
pas placing first. 

Friday's events began with the tra- 
ditional chariot and push-mobile races. 
The Sigs won the chariot pull; the 
Alpha Chis and Phi Kaps coupled for 
their pushmobile victory. The crown- 
ing of the queen and the introduction 
of the candidates then took place at the 
edge of Holcomb Lake. The princesses 
were Pat Slaughter, Pi Beta Phi and 
Carolyn Lehr, Schwitzer Hall. Our queen 
was Diane Meyer, Kappa Alpha Theta. 



and the 





Bulldog Ted Barker bites the dust in the jieree 
DePauw battle. 









A torchlight parade and pep session 
plus an all-campus dance followed that 
night. 

Saturday's homecoming activities be- 
gan with a freshman defeat as the sophs 
won the greased pole fight . . . Beanies 
must be worn until Christmas. The ex- 
citement and enthusiasm of the morning 
carried over and reigned at the game 
against DePauw when the Bulldogs had 
a fourth quarter rally and scored twenty 
points. 

The Indiana Roof was the site for the 
Homecoming dance sponsored by Blue 
Key and Mortar Board, a fitting cli- 
max to a wonderful weekend. 



Nostalgic Memories Fill Past College Days. 




The culmination of a very^ wonderful weekend Butler's high-stepping drum major, Ron Mc- Joe Venturella won Sam, Lambda Chi 



was the dance at the Indiana Roof. 



Granahan heads the spectacular half-time. 



the beard contest. Alpha mascot, 

knows Butler's 
best! 



Student Life — 33 




Pledges of Kappa Alpha Thela show their fathers what they have learned at college in an after-dinner skit. 




LDVI 



U was a Father-Daughter "Love" weekend on 

• rnpas. 





It was a namelag for Mr. Ehrhart as he and 
Nancy begin Dad's Weekend at the Thela 
house. 




Judy T callow's dad digs deep to pay for a Sue Acker son and her father seem to be hear- 

night on the town. ing interesting news at the Alpha Chi house. 



?A — Student Lift 




Despite the rain and the loss to 
Western Kentucky, our fathers enjoyed 
the company of their college sons and 
daughters. It was a weekend to show 
that the "generation gap" can be bridged 
with the love between father and off- 
spring. Various housing units displayed 
clever skits and excellent spreads for 
thejr dads. Sunday, many students es- 
corted their fathers to the Y Chapel 
Service. 



College Fathers Share 
Campus "Love" Weekend 




Dennis Nichols, Greg Strom, Mr. Strom, and 

Larry Mazzola dine "fraternity style" at the Pnl " e " brothers may have lost this game to 

Delt house. their Fathers! 




Butler Dads and sons are loyal to the "fighting Kappa houseboy Jim Buydos looks apprehensive as Kathy Crosby and Number 3ffs father 

crew despite the rain. Libby Rhodes joke with their fathers. watches as his son's 

team loses. 



Student Life — 35 



Activities, Personality, Poise, Good Looks 
Score High for DRIFT Beauty Pageant Winners 





Master of Ceremonies John Maizel and Pag- 
eant Chairman Judy McGrew keep the event 
moving with their jokes. 



Frank Dale, Most Eligible Bachelor, maintains 
over a 3.7 average and frequently studies in 
the C-Club. 




tactici on 
Karl Wonning. 



Second runner-up Marlene Mar. Donald, Quern Denise lleary, and first runner-up Karen Dietz 
flash their winning smiles again after the Pageant. 



■;n« Life 



Gorgeous girls and dashing guys pre- 
sented themselves on November 10th to 
vie for the titles of Drift Beauty Queen 
and Most Eligible Bachelor. The annual 
contest was held in the Krannert Room 
at Clowes Hall. Each candidate was 
given an interview and a situational 
question. The beauty pageant was the 
Drift's only money-making project be- 
sides sales and advertising. 

Denny Hearey, Kappa Kappa Gam- 
ma was selected Queen. Runners-up were 
Karen Dietz, Kappa Alpha Theta, and 
Marlene MacDonald, Pi Beta Phi. Frank 
Dale, Tau Kappa Epsilon, was judged 
"Most Eligible Bachelor," and Tom 
Stadler, Phi Kappa Theta, and Steve 
Hardin, Sigma Nu, were runners-up. 





Tom Stadler and Steve Hardin admire their 
runners-up trophy. 




Most Eligible Bachelor, Frank Dale, TKE, and Queen, Denny Hearey. Kappa, receive congratula- 
tory applause. 



Student Life — 37 



Grease Paint, Stage Flats, Costumes Give 



Acting experience and stage poise 

gained by drama students through 

the presentation of plays throughout the 

The fifty-five drama majors 

worked with the make-up. built scenery. 

and created the vast array of costumes 

for the productions giving them on-the- 

- I off-stage experience. 

Produced by Mr. Adkins. Mr. Rosen- 
berger. and Mr. Kuhlman of the School 
of Drama. "The Three Sisters." "The 
Private Ear and the Public Eye." "Sum- 
mertree." "Six Characters in Search of 
an Author." "Sabrina Fair." and sev- 
eral short plays were presented. All 
were enjoyed by the student body and 
the community. 




Martha Murphy urui I,. r displa) 

ihr.ir acting abilities in "Six Characters in 
■ an Author." 




An old-jashioned party is enjoyed by the characters in "Three Sisters." 




1)1 \appointment and hurl, are shown by the julher after being thrown to the floor by his son in 
ix Characters in Search of an Author." 






Professional Flair to the Drama 




Mike Hammersley tries to influence Paris 
Goodrum, "J. B", in a modern version of the 
biblical story of Job. 



Brenda Erlandson and Mike Murphy starred in the romantic comedy "Sabrina Fair 



Student Life — 39 



Military Ball 
Sets Cadence 
for Cadets 



The third Annual Aerospace Ball of 
the Arnold Air Society was held on No- 
vember 18th at Hooks' Trophy Room. 
The cadets and their dates danced to a 
skillful jazz band, and chose Hors 
d'oevres from an elegant candlelight 
table. The highlight of the military ball 
came as the cadet drill team marched 
onto the ballroom floor to accompany 
the announcement of their queen. She 
en by the cadets from the Angel 
Flight members. Alpha Chi Karen Jerde 
was crowned by last year's queen, Pat 
Slaughter. As a conclusion to a great 
the new members of Angel 
Flight were introduced to the guests 
at the ball. 




Queen Karen Jerde 
is radiant. 



Adding military ceremony to the ball was the Arnold Air Society Drill 
Team. 




Queen candidates Carol Bassett, Karen Jerde, 
and Judy McGreiv nervously await the an- 
nouncement of the queen. 




Arnold Air Society Squadron Commander Ca- 
det Major Phil Love and Sue Love inspect de- 
tails of the buffet table together. 




The r/ueen and her escort lead the cadets and their dates in the customary queen's dance. 




Miss Susan Greer, Alpha Chi, is proclaimed the Phi Kappa Theta Snow Queen. 



Snow Queen 

Brightens 

December 



Trophies and a crown were awarded 
at the annual treelighting ceremonies 
sponsored by Phi Kappa Theta. Winners 
of the Cheerdrive were Kappa Kappa 
Gamma in the women's division and Phi 
Delta Theta in the men's. Chosen Snow 
Queen was Susie Greer, a junior. Susie 
belongs to Alpha Chi Omega, Angel 
Flight, and various other organizations. 




Ann Beyer accepts the Goodwill trophy for 
first place in the women's division for the 
Kappas. 



Meanwhile, Dick Eagan receives the Phi Delt 
trophy for first in the men's division. 





Santa Glaus approves of this month's reigning Snow Queen Susan Greer "snows" Butler, 

beauty. 



Student Life— 41 



Christmas Is a Time for 




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an austere 




. . Glory to the newborn King!" Alpha Chu deliver Christmas Shining eyes and an unavoidable squeal of de- 

light are reward enough for Thelas sharing 
Christmas with an underprivileged child. 



42—Stud-M Life 



Love. . . 




Christmas activities and spirit brought 
students together in their longing for va- 
cations and the holidays. The campus 
Christmas season meant: lugging Good 
Will bags back from Thanksgiving vaca- 
tion for Cheer Drive; planning decora- 
tions for Christmas dances; fitting the 
books between shopping trips and carol- 
ing parties; hoping for snow; decorating 
trees; lining up holiday dates; dreaming 
about home-cooking; sharing joy with 
lonely orphans; selling Christmas trees 
and candles; sleeping in late after the 
big night ; choosing a snow queen ; giv- 
ing presents and joy to others; sharing 
love. 




The men of Phi Delta Theta create a breath- 
taking Christmas display. 




Although this Phi Delt underprivileged party was no "bomb," it was time out to throw one. 




Christmas is the joy of sharing with someone less fortunate. 



Christmas is a time 
for love . . . 



Student Life — 43 



Even the Fussiest Person Just Has to Be 




Maurice C 'i rendition of the old 



John Davidson, favorite singer of young and old captivates his audience with a pop concert. 



44 — Student Life 



Pleased 





Eddie Bracken starred in "You Know I Can't 
Hear You When the Water's Running." 



Internationally famous stars, influ- 
ential statesmen, a national opera com- 
pany, and other attractions graced the 
stage at Clowes Hall during the 1967- 
68 season. 

Besides Butler's own concerts, ballets, 
choral programs, plays, and lecture 
series, there were performances given by 
the Indianapolis Symphony, the Hark- 
ness Ballet, and the Civic Opera. A piano 
concert was given by Ferrante and 
Teicher, and shows performed featuring 
such stars as Johnny Carson, Ed Ames, 
Judy Garland, Maurice Chevalier, John 
Davidson, The Supremes, and the 
American Breed. 

Topflight drama was presented such 
as Wait Until Dark, Fiddler on the Roof, 
and You Know I Can't Hear You When 
the Water's Running. 




Louis "Sachmo" Armstrong, proved his fame Spanky and Our Gang thrilled us ivith their "way out" concert, 

and success to Indianapolis. 




The American Breed climaxed their Indianapolis debut with "Bend Me, Shape Me." 



Melloiv strings were commanded by Manta- 
voni. 



Student Life — 45 



With Clowes' Potpourri '67-'68 Season 





The nationally famous Detroit Supremes, Flo, Diane, and Mary enthral Cloives Hall tvith their unique style and rhythm. 




Fthodei produces masculine grace 
in productions r,j the traveling company of the 
Harkness Ballet. 





■■! life in "The Roar of 
the Ore. ell r,j the Crowd." 



Ilcler Fitzgerald, with many years of rigorous training, strains her painted body to the music of 
"The Firebird." 






"He" sings "What would You Do Without Me, 
Cocky?" in "The Roar of Greasepaint, the 
Smell of the Crowd'' 




Kalhy Barlosh puis the finishing touches on 
her make-up before her first performance. 



Young admirers and hopeful ballerinas learn how to put on toe shoes from Pal Deneke. 







The grand finale of "Sleeping Beauty IV" is presented by the full company 
at Clowes Hall. 



Four States Toured by Butler Ballet 



Clowes Hall was the site of the tre- 
mendous artistry of the Butler Ballet and 
the University Symphony in early De- 
cember. The company performed act 2 
of "Swan Lake," act 3 of "Sleeping 
Beauty," and "Ports of Call" which was 
written and choreographed by Butler 
faculty. 

The company toured four states 
and performed with eight orchestras. 
Following the classical "Swan Lake," 
and the lively and modern "Ports of 
Call," a grand Pas de Deux from 
"Sleeping Beauty" closed the truly en- 
riching evening. 

Members of the company included 
talented students, seniors to freshmen. 




The Butler Orchestra, directed by Michael 
Semanitzky, warms up for their performance. 



The Butler Ballet Company arrives at Springfield, Ohio, in the first Clowes Hall is the 

round of their tour. setting for this re- 

hearsal of the But- 
ler Ballet. 



Student Life — 49 



Greek Unity 
Fulfilled by 
Greek Week 



When do fraternity pledges look for- 
ward to line-ups? When are the faculty 
members sold at a slave auction in the 
Club? When do the students bring out 
their most formal frocks to attend a 
Greek Ball? It is Greek Week, of course. 
Greek Week was the first week in March 
this year, and the festive spirit was 
helped along by a brief period of spring 
weather. Mock rush gave the fraternities 
a glimpse of formal sorority rushing 
procedures, but the "rushees" seemed 
a bit uncomfortable sitting in the chairs 
while the rushers sat on the floor in 
true sorority tradition. The girls proved 
to be rather bad pledges when line-up 
time came in the fraternity houses. Dur- 
ing this week, unity was the child of fun. 




in 




Professor George Geib uses glib tactics to sell 
his jellow faculty members to the Greeks. 




"A. J." Hoyt is named the 1968 Pan-Hel King. 



"You bet your life I pledged! 




I mlmim Roof was the romantic setting for the annual Greek Ball. 



dent Life 



ffi 

II' 



inn 





2"Ae /uni'or /FC sponsored a dance in the C-Club as a preliminary to the Ball 
the next night. 




Sitting on the floor sorority-fashion embarrassed some masculine rushee-hopefuls at the Kappa 
House. 



Frats held exchange dinners too, in a bond of 
Greek friendship, and not unit rivalry. 




Dells "line up" their girls in mock fun. 



Student Life — 5i 



Sweethearts 
Captivate 
Frat Hearts 



A fraternity man becomes the victim 
of the pledges delight in laking him as 
soon as he becomes a lavalier man, a 
pin man, or a fiance. The eight sweet- 
hearts here are representative of the 
ladies for whom fraternity men will 
undergo a laking. A sweetheart idealizes 
the perfect girl in the eyes of the house 
she represents — ideal in beauty, charm, 
poise and personality. 




A tradition that goes hand-in-hand with a pinning in the "brotherly" laking by the pledges in Hoi- 
comb Pond. 




Cathy Wilson, pinned to Steve Carroll, plays 



Greg Reagan pinned Sue Steidinger and made 
her Sigma Nu sweetheart. 



Sheryl Neheiser, pinned to Burl Turner, is 
the siveetheurt oj Sigma Chi. 



lent Life 




Pam Fortune, Ted Butz pinwoman, is the Phi Delta Theta sweetheart. 




Lana Todd, pinned 
to John Burke, is 
the Tau Kappa Ep- 
silon sweetheart. 



Janeyll Booth, now Mrs. Steve Sadler, is the 
Kappa Sig's sweetheart. 



Student Life— 53 



Top Scholars and Outstanding Students 




Proving that studying can be fun, top scholars Donald Kiefer, Business, 
Richard Stanton. Music, and Edward Goebel, Pharmacy take time out 



for a discussion. Not pictured: Sandra Pakes, Education, and Jon Dailey, 
Liberal Arts. 





Toni Wine Imbler, Susannah Hoy, and Mar- 
lene MacDonald receive the "Spoke" Aivards. 
Not Pictured: Ricky Jo Hoffmann. 



Recipients of the Wheel awards were Lynn 
Bland, Hilary Stout, Nancy Wilson, Sharon 
Harvey, Cissy Esra, and Marilyn Meyers. 



Hubs, are the "Huh" winneri Karlyn Thure, Sydney Servies, 
Polly Pab font '.!■>- ■■■. Kolecki. 






Recognized by Peers 



Activities, personality, and school en- 
thusiasm combined with intelligence and 
good grades bring honors to outstanding 
students at Butler. In the spring of each 
year, honors are awarded to such stu- 
dents by several organizations. Spoke, 
Hub, and Wheel awards, based mainly 
on activities, are given to the five out- 
standing sophomore, junior, and senior 
women by Theta Sigma Phi, a journal- 
ism honorary. Faculty members choose 
the most outstanding freshman girl and 
boy according to high grades and cam- 
pus involvement. Selected by the dif- 
ferent housing units, the students chosen 
for "Operation Outstanding" elect from 
among themselves the most outstanding 
man and woman student. Least recog- 
nized though, are the top scholars in 
each school at Butler who have the top 
grade accums at the time of their 
graduation. 





Pam Replogle and Mark Macke, the outstand- 
ing freshmen for 1967, investigate the anthro- 
pology section of the library. 





Hilary Stout, Kappa Alpha Theta, and Ron 
Salatich, Phi Delta Theta, were chosen as the 
outstanding senior man and woman jot 1967. 



Student Life — 55 



r ^4 



«4* A *" 




'^aarfF^mrf 1 



■ 




Miss Butler Skates Her 
Way to Atlantic City 




Winning the Miss Butler Pageant was the 
first step to Atlantic City. 




Michigan City showed its enthusiastic backing 
of Miss Indiana. 



Miss Lynn Haglund was chosen as 
Miss Butler in the contest annually 
sponsored by the Association of Women 
Students. As Butler's representative, she 
was chosen Miss Indiana and went to 
the Miss America pageant where she 
was selected one of the ten semi-finalists 
and won the talent competition with 
an ice-skating routine. Lynn is a sopho- 
more and a member of Pi Beta Phi, 
AWS, YWCA, WRA, and Spurs. 




Lynn demonstrates her skating form which won the talent competition in the Miss America Pageant. 





Mary Lynn Haglund, Pi Beta Phi, reigned 
as Miss Indiana, 1967. 



Even a beauty queen is human. 



Butler's queen and 
Indiana's. 



Student Life — 57 



Stunts, Spring Sing Add Professional 




Touch to Student Efforts 




Hard work, imagination, and en- 
thusiasm are the key ingredients for suc- 
cess in Geneva Stunts and Spring Sing 
sponsored by the YM-YWCA. These an- 
nual programs give the students a taste 
of the excitement of show business by 
giving them an opportunity to coordi- 
nate songs, costumes, and scenery, and 
to rehearse and develop a "pro- 
fessional" act. 




Corya Kennedy begins her next move in 
Alpha Chi's "Monopoly." 




Kerm.it Mann directs Ross Hall's winning Spring Sing group in a last 
minute rehearsal. 



Tay Rutkenburg 
and Carol Or- 
chard were co- 
chairmen of 
Geneva Stunts. 




Chip Pringle leads his Kappa Sig chimney Thetas Trudy Aichholz, Nancy Ehrhart, Polly Palmer and Lee Davis practice for their winning 

sweeps through the routines in "Cinder-Fella." Spring Sing performance. 



Student Life — 59 




Could it be a photograph of the first 500 mile race in our yearbook? No, it is Kappa Kathy Farland 
racing her tricycle in the Delta Tau Delta Trik-La-Tron. 




Delt Greg Strom announces the winning 

tricycle. 



Delta Gamma driver Cindy Schaal makes a 
quick pit slop for repairs. 



60— S Indent Life 




Delt's "Little 5" Televised; 
Officiated by "Big 5" Driver 





Speedway driver Cole Yarborough congratu- 
lates queen Lynn Haglund, Pi Phi. 



When the Delts held the Trik-la-Tron 
last May, Speedway driver Cale Yar- 
borough officiated the race which was 
the only televised fraternity sponsored 
event of the year. Adding charm to the 
grueling race which was won by the 
Tri-Delts and the pit speed which was 
won by the Phi Kaps, both for the 
second consecutive year, was the queen 
contest in which Lynn Haglund was 
awarded the reign. 




Television newsman interviews race winners 
of Delta Delta Delta. 



X 






Ready to rev up is tense trikster Debbie Cronk. 



Mil 



Raceday banners fly 
beneath the Delt 



Student Life — 61 



Academics 



I: was the year of the realization of 
the communications gap among faculty, 
administration, students, and communi- 
ty: the vear of abortive attempts and 
surprising successes to "break on 
through to the other side." Off-campus 
seminars were created by students and 
professors to fill the curriculum void 
not met by the university. 

The "quest for truth" and the rele- 
vance of such a pursuit were problems 
faced and challenged by students and 
facultv. Conflicts . . . 




mmi! 




^^^^w >Mflj 




62 — Theme 




Theme — 63 



Administrators Tow Conservative Line 




Directing the University's Administra- 
tive staff for the fifth year is Dr. 
Alexander E. Jones, president of Butler 
University. President Jones received a 
Bachelor of Arts Degree from Depauw 
and his Master of Arts and Doctor of 
Philosophy Degrees both from the 
University of Minnesota. 

President Jones has applied much 
enthusiasm to strengthening a course 
for the progress of Butler. His leader- 
ship has indeed helped Butler surge 
forward. 



Vital to the welfare of every student 
are the Butler deans. As Dean of 
Women, Mrs. Mildred I. Jones has the 
junction of advising women students. 
Herbert F. Schwomeyer oversees ac- 
tivities for the Butler male population, 
as he has done for the past eleven years. 

Also important for helping coordinate 
campus policies is the head of Student 
Services, Dean Arbogast. Mr. Thomas 
A. Rhodes completed his first year as 
Butler's new Placement Director. 




Dr. Jones relaxes after a hectic day on campus with "a family affair." Pictured from left to right 
are Buffy, Mrs. Betty Jones, Dr. Jones, and Jody. 




Dr. and Mrs. Jones join in a campus song fesl. Another day begins for President Jones. 



.'- lone* work) with the 
tludenl • 



64 — Ar.adernir.r, 



In School Policy. Object: Excellence 




Granting scholarships is only one of Dean 
Schwomeyer's many duties. 



Dean Jones keeps busy directing Butler's female population for her third year. 




A new face on campus is Mr. Thomas 
Rhodes, Butler's Placement Director. 



Dean Arhogast heads the Student Services 
division. 



A cademics — 65 



Behind the Scenes, Butler Administrators 



■!"!■•«!« J 



Essential for the overall efficiency 
of Butler are many different officers. 
Each officer performs a duty toward the 
whole goal of more effectively dealing 
with the welfare of the Butler student, 
from applications to alumni status. 

These administrators a]so coordinate 
Butler faculty and other members of the 
staff so the smoothest possible organiza- 
tion will result. Butler thus grows and 
strengthens its reputation through the 
concern for its entire population. 





Dr. Christo Mocus manages Butler's evening 
division. 




Mr. Chri; Theofanis oversea Butter's public 
relations. 



financial records are kepi by Mr. Raymond 
Gladden. 



Or. Clyde Aldrich heads the Graduate School 
Division. 



66 — A • ■ 



Contribute Experience, Direction, Plans 




Alumni director, Hal Wilkins and his photographer, Mr. Robert Stalcup study the layouts for 
the alumni magazine. 



Butler's Admissions Office is directed by Mr. 
Gene Chenoweth. 





Mr. Willis B. Connor heads the university's 
Financial Development. 



Mr. Raymond Cawthorne devises methods of 
more efficient registration. 



Mr. Arthur Lindberg supervises Buildings and 
Grounds. 





University College Plans 



Offering a general education program 
to freshmen and sophomores, the Uni- 
versity College was formed in 1945 in 
order to give students a chance to pursue 
a basic course of study before they 
entered their individual fields. Since 
then the number of students in the pro- 
gram has grown to a total of 1152 day 
students and 133 evening students. 

Although no new courses were added 
this year, the program was taken be- 
fore the Planning Committee for further 
study. The number of students leaving 
the University College for a more spe- 
cialized college increased this year. 




DR. PAUL R. STEWART, Director. 
A.B.,M.A., U. of Neb., Ph.D. V. of I. 




Debbie Trobridge gets extra help on a confusing proof from math professor Herbert Wright. 



Physio lab promotes understanding of the 
human anatomy to sophomore Jean Fulton. 



Revisions 




Equitation class is a painless way for Karen Thomsen to meet P.E. re- Bette Kremer senior 
quirements. debater, exhibits poise 

and confidence she 
gained through pub- 
lic speaking in Uni- 
versity College. 



Academics — 69 




WHS BARROS 

Journalism 

BJ. U. 

.»/_-!. Mich, Sta:e 




riLLlAM OWES 
Economics 
BJ. Purdue: 
.»/-■(„ PhD. Broun 




HARRIET 

PADDOCK 
Social Science 
A£. Ind. Stale; 
Ed.M. Harvard 




II. H. - V 
Business 

Administration 
111: 
Ph.D. I . of Chicago 




',. FRED WEBER 

■ ,: .ng 

Teachers College; 

MA. I . 

I.I' ':. '■' 






THOMAS 


WILLIAM DAWN 


c. w. 


CRAWFORD 


Marketing 


EFROYMSON 


Accounting 


B.S., MS. A. 


Economics 


B.S. Butler; 


U. of Wisconsin 


A.B. Harvard; 


M.A. Ohio State 




Ph.D. U. Vienna; 
B.H.L. Hebreiv 
Union College 



Business Expands to Meet 




Made a separate college in 1937, the 
College of Business Administration has 
been rapidly expanding. This year it 
boasts 160 students working on their 
Bachelor's Degree and 200 working on 
their M.A. Besides the regular require- 
ments such as marketing, production, 
and finance, there were also some 
"Glamour" courses offered. Intended for 
students with a knowledge of business 
and science, they included courses such 
as quantitative analysis and operational 
research. 




"It rdl look) Greek in me" mtr.t be the thoughts of a major as she 
bet 'i lesion in -.lion hand. 



Lauretlc Bluckington, Tom Kalat and Nick 
Bokron inspect a computer during a data pro- 
cessing course. 



70 — Academics 





MILFORD 
KELLOGG 

Accounting 
B.A. Wash. State; 
M.A. U.of Wash.; 
Ph.D. U. of I. 



ARCHIE NICHOLS 
Insu ranee 
B.S.,M.S. U.of I.; 
Ph.D. U. of Penn. 



Our Modern Day Demands 




Statistics, a requirement in the business world, is explained to engrossed students by Mr. William 
Owen. 



A cademics — 11 




GARY IT. 

ANDERSON 
Education 
B.A.. M.A., Adams 

State ; 
Ed. D. U. of Arizona 




Department 
Salutes Dean's 
Achievements 



The College of Education prepares 
teachers and supervisors-administrators 
for all levels of education from nursery 
school through college with special pro- 
grams for teachers of the retarded, 
gifted, and emotionally disturbed; for 
positions in guidance, library science, 
physical education, and as reading spe- 
cialists. This college drew an enrollment 
of 244 full-time under-graduate students 
and 774 graduate students. More than 
50% of all Butler degrees go to students 
in education. 



GEORGIA P. 

BAKER 
Education 
B - '.!-.. Butler 



RICHARD P. 
BERNARD 

Education 
B.S. Ind. Stale ; 
M.S., Butler 




JOHN W. BEST 

Education 
A.B., I.'iv.rence; 
M.A., PhD. U. of 
Wisconsin 





ROGER W. 

COULSON 
Education 
A.B., M.A., PhD. 

U. of Iowa 




1 1 END KICK C. 
DeBRUIN 

Education 

B.A. New Jersey 

Stale ; 
M. Ed., PhD., U. of 

A rizona 




Understanding a baby's gurgles and coo's is 
the objective of ed-psych. students. 




Learning to operate an overhead projector is 
a necessity for an education major. 



72 — Academics 






EDWARD E. 

GLENN 
Education 
A.B., Oakland City 

Col. 
M.S., Ed. D., 

Indiana V. 




BARBARA A. 

GREENBURG 
Women's P.E. 
B.S., M.S., Butler 



XANDRA L. 

HAMILTON 
Women's P.E. 
B.S., M.S., Butler 
Ed. D., Louisianna 

State 



HAZEL C. HART 

Education 
B.S. Butler, 
M.A. Columbia, 
Ed. D. Indiana U. 



JAMES S. HAUSS 
Men's P.E. 
B.S., M.S., Butler 




DEAN J. HARTT WALSH 

Ed. B., Eau Claire State College; 

Ph B., Ripon College; M.A. U. of Minnesota; 

Ph. D., U. of Wisconsin 



With 45 years of teaching and ad- 
ministration in the public schools, the 
military, and college behind him, Dr. J. 
Hartt Walsh retired as Dean of the 
College of Education after 20 years of 
service to Butler University. Dr. Walsh 
is the author of articles, pamphlets, and 
books. He holds degrees from four col- 
leges including a Ph.D. from the. Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin. At Butler he 
initiated plans for the Ed. S. Degree, 
(the first school in Indiana and one of 
the first in the nation to do so), the 
Honorary Kappa Delta Pi fraternity, 
and a joint doctor's degree program 
with Indiana University. Dean Walsh 
has been responsible for bringing a top- 
flight faculty to Butler with 75-90% 
holding the earned doctor's degree. 



Concentration is essential in learning a skill. 




George Phariss inspect a globe used 
audio-visual aid in the lower grades. 



Academics — 73 





PAUL D. H1NKLE 
Dir. of Athletics, 
Health, and P.E. 
B.S. U. of Chicago 




WILLIAM L. 
HOWARD 
Education 
B.S., MS. Purdue 
Ed D. Indiana 



Teaching 
Culminates 
College Life 




V & ?/ 



Age is the. tyrant who forbid', with the penalty 
of life ail the pleasure* of youth. 




iclivitiet of curly childhood considers ac.livi- 
tiei of the youngster as a basis for educational 
programs. 



Nancy Howell finds student leaching exhaust- 
ing, but rewarding. 



idendcs 





HENR1ETTE 

KAPLAN 
Education 
B.S. Austin Peay St. 

College 
M.S.U. of Delaware 



DUAINE C. LANG 

Education 

B.S., MM., EdD. 

U. of Nebraska 




STANLEY LYONS 

Education 

B.S. Ohio State U. 

M.S. Indiana U. 



JOSEPH M. 
NYGAARD 

Education 
B.A., M.S., PhD. 

U. of Wisconsin 



VIRGINIA 

McCAMPBELL 
If omen's P.E. 
B.S., M.S., U. of 

Tenn. 




JAMES L. 

ROOKER 
Education 
B.S., M.Ed., U. of I. 
PhD., U. of 

Wisconsin 



STUART L. 

SILVERS 
B.S., Indiana State 
M.S., Butler 
Ed. D., Colorado 

State 



WILLIAM L. 

SYLVESTER 
Education 
B.S., M.S., Butler 




Teaching little folk brings the reward of a great satisfaction for the beginning teacher. 



Academics — 75 




DEAN JACKSON K. EHLERT 

h 5, './..!.. U. of Minn; Ed.D. U. of Colorado 




J. THOMAS 


ANDRE AERNE 


ADK1NS 


B.A. I . of Chicago 


AM. //.■'•-: 


B.MM.M. Amer. 


MIA. Yale 


Conservatory of 




, Music; 




Ecole dei Arts, 




Fonttdnbleau, 




France 




?% 



FRANK COOPER 
B.M Florida St.; 
MM. Florida St. 



iS 



dancing 
since 
1887 



■MMMMteMMg^^b-^ 



76 — // c 



Fine Arts Register Tops Nation-Wide 




"Tschaikovsky would have been 
pleased," said Springfield, Ohio's News- 
Sun in praise of the Butler Ballet. Their 
ballet there was only one of many per- 
formances that brought praise from the 
critics. Besides dancing, Jordan College 
of Music boasts intellectual and popular 
programs in singing, drama, music, and 
radio-television. Five hundred and eight 
young artists are enrolled, making But- 
ler one of the top-ranked fine arts 
schools in the country. 

One project of Jordan College, But- 
ler's radio station, interestingly enjoys 
a listening audience of 288,000 and 
covers a 100 mile radius. 




Harp strings hum and harmonize to accom- 
pany a performance of the Butler Ballet. 




Mi 




I 1 If) I I I I I 




Working behind the scenes continues for Lilly Hall represents the pulse center of Butler's nationally '-renouned fine arts department. 

hours before and after a performance. 




MARTHA 


PEGGY DORSEY 


JACK EATON 


WILLIAM GLENN 


BETTY GOUR 


CORNICK 


Royal Academy of 


Music 


Dance 


Dance 


Dance 


Dance, London, 


B.S. Ithaca Coll.; 


Hardin Jr. College; 




B.S., I.S.U.; 


England 


M.M. Butler 


School of American 




M.A., Ph.D., N.Y.U. 






Ballet 





With visions of an approaching performance, 
members of the touring company of Butler 
Ballet board a bus. 



A cademics — 77 




During a short break between practice sessions, Pat Deneke relaxes with her knitting. 




CHARLES HE\Z1E 


HAROLD 


LUCILE JONES 


Music 


JOHNSON 


Music 


B.A. Butler: 


Music Literature 


Mus.B. Oberlin 


MM. Arthur 


and History 


Cons, oj Mus. ; 


Jordan 


B.A., M.A. Cornell 


M.Ed. Pa. St. Coll 


■ [ ator y ; 


u. 




Ed.D. Indiana U. 


Docleur de 
FUnivi rsite 
de Paris, Fr. 





FRED KOEHRN 

Music 

A.B. Indiana 

Central; 
B.M. Jordan College 

oj Music; 
MM. Butler 




DONALD 

KUtlLMAN 
Drama 
A.B. Heidelburg 

College ; 
M.F.A. Yale (J. 




Gay Anderson helps in tying up a back-drop 
rigging. 



identic* 



Dance, Drama Hit Stage With Vivid Color 





It's almost curtain time and seats are filling with interested patrons. The orchestra busies itself 
with final preparations and . . . the curtain rises. 




Jo Ann Cifala and Richard Cammack practice P at Denneke does an arabesque as Mike 

their scene in "Ports of Call." Teielin assists her in "Sleeping Beauty." 




MICHAEL 


JAMES 


JOAN MACK 


LECKRONE 


LINDHOLM 


Music 


Music 


Music 


B.M., D.M.A. 


B.M., MM. Butler 


B.M., MM. 


Eastman School 




Northwestern U.; 


of Music; 




Ph.D. Ohio St. U. 


MM. Indiana U. 



MARTIN MARKS 

Music 

B.M., MM. Jordan 
College of Music 




ROSEMARY LANG 
Music 

B.S., M.Ed., Ed.D., 
U. of Nebraska 




As the score is illuminated with an over-head 
light, an orchestra member patiently awaits 
his cue. 




STEPHEN 

MONTAQUE 
Music 
A.A. St Petersburg 

Jr. College; 
B.M.E., MM. 

Florida St. 



Kathy Bartosh as Puss and Steve Jenkins as Boots portray a tender 
scene in the production of "Sleeping Beauty." 



Academics — 79 



Students Study Communication Via Radio, 




Butler University Stage band, under the direction oj Jack Simon, studies dance band literature in 
preparation for future teaching on the high school level. 




J0X 




>-9H 


n 




- 

M 


jL 




JAMES 


RICHARD 


JAMES PH1LL1PE 


CONSTANTINE 


NED 


MARGRET SAUL 


Ml LHOLLAND 


OSBORNE 


Radio and TV 


POULIMAS 


ROSENBERGER 


Dance 




a 


A.B., Indiana U.; 


Music 


Drama 


Wordsworth 


IsM.MM.. La. St. 


B.S. Wittenberg ' '..- 


M.A. Cornell U. 


B.S. Ithaca College; 


B.A. Butler; 


College oj Dance 


' . 


M.A., Ph.D. Ohio 
■ V. 




MM. Butler 


M.F.A. Boston U. 





80 — // c 



Television 





Richard Cammack adds the finishing touches 
to his make-up. 




MICHAEL 

SEMANITZKY 
Music 
B.M., M.M. Yale 

U.; 
Ed.D. Teachers 

College, Columbia 

U. 




DAVID STOKAN 

Music 

B.M. Youngstown 

U.; 
MM. Indiana U. 



GEORGE VERDAK 

Dance 

Chicago Art 

Institute; 
Ballet Russe de 

Monte Carlo 



V '• \ \ 



'Jberelit BRICK?H, 





VICTOR AMEND 

English 

A.B.. M.A. U. of 

Kansas: 
Ph.D. U. of Mich. 





E. ROBERT 

AN DRY 
Religion Dept. Head 
A.B., M.A., B.D. 

Butler; 
Ph.D. So. Baptist 

Seminary 



Jordan Hall is Butler's headquarters for all 
Liberal Arts classes. 



HOWARD 
BAETZHOLD 

English 

A.B.,M.A. Brown; 
Ph.D. U. of Wise. 





SALLY BECK 
Psychology 
A.B. Butler; 
M.A., Ph.D. U. of I. 



Margo Kolecki finds a "regressing" break with her pal, Wendell, in the 
Irwin Library pond. 




Liberal Arts— 



A diversified and all-encompassing 
education — this is the objective of the 
College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. 
Expressing this concept through a wide 
spectrum of subject matter, this sector of 
Butler emphasizes the absolute necessity 
of obtaining a working knowledge in not 
just one field but several, ranging from 
the acquisition of basic fundamentals of 
systematic thinking to the highly spe- 
cialized techniques and thought 
processes involved in understanding 
one's self and his surroundings. This 
undergraduate study culminates in 
either a Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of 
Science degree as a tangible sign of this 
acquisition. 



JAMES W. BERRY 
Zoology 

Tenn. U.; 
MS. Virginia 
Polytechnic; 

Ph.D. buk» 



WILLIAM II. 

BE - SEY 
PI ■ i Dept. Head 
B. • . i . of Chicago; 
D 

Carnegie Institute 

of Te.'.h. 



WERNER BEYER 
English Dept. Head 
A.B., M.A.. Ph.D. 
Columbia U. 




A liberal education looks to the future. 



idemia 



Butler's Tink Tank 




NELSON A. 

BRIGHAM 
Mathematics Dept. 

Head 
B.S., M.S. Rutgers 

V.; 
Ph.D. U. of Penn. 





RICHARD 

CASSELL 
English 
B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 

U. of Chicago 



RICHARD E. 
C AUGER 

English 

B.S. Marquette U. 

M.A., Ph.D. 

Northwestern 



CLYDE L. CLARK 

Spanish, French 
B.A., M.A. Iowa 
State 



GORDON H. 


GEORGE 0. 


CLARK 


COMFORT 


Philosophy Dept. 


Political Science 


Head 


A.B. Western 


A.B., Ph.D. U. of 


Mich.; 


Penn. 


M.A. U. of Mich. 




Ph.D. U. of 




Kentucky 




"Reading maketh a full man, conference a ready man, ivriting an exact 





NICHOLAS CRIPE DAVID L. DANIELL 

Speech Dept. Head Zoology 

A.B. Goshen; A.B. Doane; 

M.A., Ph.D. M.A. Iowa State U. 
Northivestern 




DAVID M. SILVER 
Dean of Liberal Arts 
A.B. Butler; 
M.A., Ph.D. U. of III. 



Academics — 83 




H. MARSHALL 

Dixoy III 

A£^ MA., PhD. 
U. oi Ya. 




Education Is an Ornament in 



JOSEPH DUSLAP 

English 

A£. Georgetown; 

MA. Catholic I.; 

MA. U. of Pa. 





Some people find the C-Club with its blaring jukebox conducive to 
studying. 



ELIZABETH 

DLRFLISGER 
Zoology 
A£. K'estern 

College ; 
M.A., Ph.D. V of 

Cincinnati 




JEREMIAH 
FARRELL 
Math 
B.S., M.A. Nabraska 



MILTON L. 
f ARTIER 
History 

' jmi U.: 
M I. PhD. Ohio 





IRVING FINE 
I rench 

B.A., m.a. y.Y.u. 



THE COLLEGIAN, Butler's bi-weekly paper 
i; produced by an interested staff of journa- 
lism majors. 

A H err On art student tediously works on his 
relief. 




Knowing the world in which we live is im- 
portant for the modern college graduate. 



84 — A cademics 




Prosperity, a Refuge in Adversity 




Bridge is big at Butler. 




GEORGE W. GEIB 


R. CRAFTON 


FREDERIC A. 


CARY GRAHAM 


History 


GILPIN 


GRAF 


English 


B.A., M.A. Purdue 


Philosophy 


Mathematics 


A.B. Muskingham 




B.S. U. of Alabama; 


B.S. U.S. Naval 


College ; 




M.S., Ph.D. U. of 


Academy 


M.A. U. of 




Wisconsin 


M.S. U. of Calif., 


Michigan ; 






Purdue 


Ph.D. Ohio State 



LORRAINE 

GUSTAFSON 
German 
A.B., A.M. U. of 

Chicago: 
Ph.D Columbia 




VERGIL HI ATT 
Classical Language 

Dept. Head 
A.B.,M.A.I.U.; 
Ph.D. U. of Chicago 




J. WILLIAM 
HEPLER 

Psychology Dept. 

Head 
A.B. Allegheny; 
M.A., Ph.D. Ohio 

State 




BENJAMIN 

HADDOX 
Sociology Dept. 

Head 
A.B. Stetson; 
M.A., Ph.D. U. of 

Florida 



Academics — 85 



k 







Sherrie Zohn finds that sometimes 1 + 1 is 
easier than complicated mathematical equa- 
tion. 



GEORGE C. 


SHARON K. 


BARRY IV KER 


HOFFMANN 


HORYNA 


English 


Political Science 


Math 


B.A. U. of Penn. 


B.A. Swarlhmore; 


A.B. Fort Hays St. 


M.A. Indiana U. 


M.A., Ph.D. U. of 


M.S. Oklahoma St. 




Ghicago 








^B v 






UWE KOEHN 






WILLIAM R. 


^L^H^T^ 




Math 






LAND 




3 




B.S. Queens 






Geography 








College ; 






B.S., M.A. Indiana 




\ 


** 


M.S. U. of Illinois 






V. 


GEORGE P. 


SIDNEY 












R1GE 


KILSHEIMER 












B.S. U. of New 


Chemistry 












York; 


B.S. Wagner 












M.A. Columbia; 


College ; 












Heidleburg, 


M.S. N. Carolina 












Germany; 


St.; 




Experience in the 


art 


of 


sculpture may pro 


Ph.D. Cornell; 


Ph.D. Purdue 




duce a future Michelangelo. 


l.t.ll. Indiana U.; 














Dr. of Juris. I.U. 






















RICHARD 
MARTIN 

Sociology 

B.A. Ind. Central; 

M.A. N. Illinois U. 



ROY E. MARZ 


DONALD 


English 


MINASSIAN 


A.B., M.A., Ph.D. 


Math 


U. of Cinn. 


A.B. Fresno St.; 




M.A. Brown U.; 




M.S. U. of Mich.; 




Ed.D. U. of Mich. 



NANCY MOORE 

English 

A.B., M.A. Butler 



t t 



Experience, the Mother of Science" 

n 






JOSEPH 
MORRISON 

Chemistry 
B.S. U. of 

Pittsburgh 
M.S. U. of Illinois 
Ph.D. U. of 

Syracuse 



SANDRA 0. 

PLANK 
Spanish 
A.B., M.A. Indiana 

U. 



SARAH C. 
PORTER 

Home Economics 
B.S. Radford St.; 
M.S. U. of Illinois 



JOHN PELT ON 


FLORENCE 


Botany Dept. Head 


PHAR1SS 


B.S., UCLA; 


French 


M.S., Ph.D. U. of 


A.B. Okla. Baptist 


Minn. 


U.; 




M.A. U. of Okla. 




Mike Murphy pores over algae from Holcomb Pond in Botany Class. 



Academics — St 





HENRY 
SHANKLIN 

Psychology 
A3. U. of Ky.; 
MS., Ph.D. Purdue 



H 






Av 



EDWARD 

SHAUGNESSY 
English 
AM., M.A. Butler 




JOHN II. SMITH 


PHILLIP 


Chemistry 


ST. JOII.X 


BS. Union College 


Zoology Depl. Head 




■! - 1 . of 




■■II.: 




Ph.D. Harvard 




PAIL R. 


FRANCIS 


LEWIS 


QUINNEY 


REISINGER 


ROSENTHAL 


Chemistry 


R elision 


English 


BS.. MS. U. of 


A£~£D. Drake 


B.A. Colgate V.; 


.\Ji.: 


U.; 


M.A. Auburn U. 


PhD. I 


AM., ThM. Butler 




College 







"Nothing Great 




ROBERT 


KEITH SEYMOUR 


THEODORE 


ROWLETTE 


Chemistry Dept. 


SHANE 


Enslish 


Head 


History 


A£.. BS. NE Mo. 


B.S., MS., PhD. U. 


A.B. Ball St. 


St. Coll.; 


of Wash. 


A.M., Ph.D. Indiana 


M.A. U. of Colo.; 




u. 


PhD. V. of Kan. 









Memorizing plant phyla is the groundwork 
for any beginning scientist. 



PETER SKADRON 
Physics 

B.S., M.S., PhD. 
Purdue 





ALLEGRA 

STEWART 
English 
A. II. Butler; 
M.A. Columbia U. 
Ph.D. Kings 

College, U. of 

London 



Nothing great tvas ever achieved 
thought. 



vithout 




R0BER1 STILES 


SYLVIA TETHER 


EMMA LOU 


2 




rilOKNBROtJGH 


■ Mo. [/.; 


B.A. Il'mov.r 


History 


• 




A.H., M.A. Butler; 


u. 




Ph.D. (J. of 
Michigan 


■■demies 







Was Ever Achieved Without Enthusiasm 



>> 




Concentration on an upper-division lecture is These two coeds know that it takes much concentration to get an exact reading from a delicate 

essential for success. balance. 



9 — A cademics 




ROLAXD USHER 

His::-:.. Pc':::::z! 

Ssiz'-.-c 
AJ3. Washington 

I.: 
U-4 r PhD. U. of 





MCHOLAS 


GEORGE 


VESPER 


WALLER 


Mathematics 


History Dept. Head 


B.S. St. Joseph's 


A.B. Amherst 


College ; 


College : 


M.A. U. of Illinois 


M.A., Ph.D. 




Columbia U. 




THEODORE 
WALWIK 
Speech 
A.B. Butler; 
M.A., Ph.D. Ohio U. 




REX WEBSTER 

B : : : -. ■■ 
A£. Butler; 
PhD. John Hopkins 
U. 




THOMAS W1LLEY 

History 

A£. Butler; 

MA., PhD. Yale U. 




WILMA WOHLER 
Home Economics 

Dept. Head 
B.Ed. Illinois St. 

V.; 
MA. I.', of Illinois 




Bob Flanagan hibernates in the library during 
finals time. 



Senior Carly Fox "doubles her pleasure, doubles her ju 






tt 



He Hath No Leisure Who Useth it Not/' 




W1LLARD YEATS 
Botany 

B.S. E. Illinois V.; 
M.A., Ph.D. Indiana 
U. 




Kristin Blum uses every spare minute to stu 
dy her homework. 




Taking a photography course will aid Tim 
Grosvenor in future DRIFT assignments. 



Tom Duckivall finds supervising the language 
lab in his spare time profitable for his major. 




EDGAR YEAGER 

Psychology 
A.B., M.A. Indiana 
U. 



JULIE YOUNG 
Speech 

A.B., M.A. U. of 
Illinois 




HERBERT 
WRIGHT III 

Mathematics 
A.B. Butler; 
M.A. Ohio U. 




SAMUEL ZEOLI 

French 

A.B. LaSalle U.; 

M.A. U. of Mich. 



Academics — 91 




Pharmacy 
Rated Tops 



One of the outstanding components 
of Butler University is its excellent Col- 
lege of Pharmacy. Led by Dean Kauf- 
man, the College of Pharmacy has be- 
come one of the top-ranking schools in 
the field. The five-year pharmacy course 
coordinates the knowledge of chemistry 
and medicine into a profession all its 
own. Butler boasts one of the top facul- 
ties in the country and offers its students 
every opportunity for a more sopisti- 
cated learning atmosphere. 



Tension fills the room as grim-faced pharmacy students intently concentrate on an operation of 
a dog's throat. 



I ft. >-- 

\ 



JAMES E. 

BERGER 
Pharmacology 
BS., M.S. Cinn. 

College 
Ph.D. V. of Florida 




DALE W. DOERR 
Pharmacy 

Administration 
BS. Drake, M.S. 

U. of I. 
Ph.D. Purdue 




Clustering around their apparatus, Juniors check the result of their ex- 
periment in biochemistry lab. 



Pharmacy student Bob Hoefflin meticulously 
measures a chemical to be used in filling his 
prescription. 






ARTHUR A. 
HARWOOD 
Pharmai 
Chemistry 

B.S., M.S., Ph.D. 
V. of U 



NATHAN I.. 
MICHENER 
Pharmaceutical 

Chemistry 
AH. U. of Neb., 
M.A. Ohio Stale fj. 



EDWARD J. ROWE 

Pharmacy 
B.S., Ph.D U. of 
Wisconsin 



Jean Pulton discovers that one finds "dirty 
dishes" even in an organic lab. 



92- Academics 




Students 
Nationally 




DEAN KARL L. KAUFMAN, Pharmacy 
B.S. Ohio State, Ph.D. Purdue 





Bottles, beakers, and funnels cluster together on carts waiting for the 
next lab period. 



PAULA. SCHIFF 
Pharmacognosy 
B.S., MS., Ph.D. 
Ohio State U. 




MARGARET A. 
SHAW 
Pharmacy 

B.S. U. of Kentucky 
Ph. D. U. of Florida 



Chuck Kneese and Skip Wagner study the anatomy of a cat. 



HOWARD A. 

SWARTZ 
Pharmacy 
B.S. U. of Manitoba 
M.S., Ph.D. U. of 

Illinois 







MELV1N W. 

WEINSW1G 
Pharm aceutical 

Chemistry 
B.S., M.S. Mass. 

College 
Ph.D. U. of Illinois 




Students in Physics lab study the equilibrium 
of forces with the use of a balance table. 



Senior Mike Harrison begins preparation for 
a lab practical examination. 



"Peter Rabbit" appears rather nonchalant as 
Dr. Berger experiments on him with the use 
of electrodes. 



Academics — 93 



Organizations 



It was the year students de- 
manded a voice in university poli- 
cy: the year of YOK. the AAUP 
Bill of Rights controversy, a chal- 
lenge to in loco parentis and the 
speaker ban. Campus apathy was 
challenged with increasing fre- 
quencv bv a growing intelligent- 
sia, and a new student government 
structure was adopted — the prod- 
uct of student, faculty, and ad- 
ministration collective efforts. 
Conflicts . . . 






HI 




ill 




•--; 




Rp 




9* — Theme 




Theme — 95 



Sydney Servies 
Xobelsuille, Indiana 




Ann Johnston 
Ft. Wayne, Indiana 



Mortar Board Assists 
With "High School Day 



1 1 




Mortar Board, the first national honor 
society for senior women, chooses its 
members on the basis of a 3.0 accumu- 
lative average and participation in 
extracurricular activities. 

Butler's Scarlet Quill chapter is a 
highly selective group comprised of 
nineteen members serving Butler. 

Members act as guides for campus 
tours, award a scholarship to an out- 
standing freshman woman, and assist in 
sponsoring "Operation Excellence" in 
the spring and Homecoming in the fall. 



Susanna Organic 
Hamden, Connecticut 



Dr. Emma Lou Thornbrough 
Mortar Board Senior Advisor 




Sandra Roberts Elsey, tres. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 



06 — Organizations 





Loretta Glaze 
Nobelsville, Indiana 



Channa Beth Vosloh 
Bloomjield, Indiana 



Organizations — 91 



Blue Key 



Wearing blue blazers and emblem 
keys of blue and gold, the men of the 
senior honorary are an integral part of 
campus life. 

Senior men must have at least a 2.75 
average and substantial campus activi- 
ties to be eligible for Blue Key. 

The qualities of leadership, scholar- 
ship, and service are emphasized in the 
projects which the group undertakes. 

Paralleling its sister organization, 




Jim Tucker 
lndianafxM.%, Indiana 



Ivan Schell 
FUrydt Knobs, Indiana 



Tim Parley, rec. sec. 
Muncie, Indiana 



Hal Wilkins 
Blue Key Advisor 



98 — Organizations 



Upholds Butler's Homecoming Traditions 



Mortar Board, Blue Key plays a vital 
role in organizing Homecoming activi- 
ties. Plans for Homecoming are laid in 
May, after the new members for the 
honorary are chosen. New members are 
announced at the Y-sponsored Spring 
Sing. 

Blue Key members also are on call to 
lead campus tours, serve as ushers for 
campus-sponsored events such as High 
School Day, and work in campus offices. 




Alan Armstrong, v.p. 
Schereville, Indiana 



Organizations — 99 




Members of Chimes are from left: Judy McGrew, Marlene McDonald, Janet Clark, Nancy Wright. 
ROW 2: Jan Lewelling, Barb Stall, Ginny Andis, Janice Toll, Gretchen Gruca, Carol McManama, 
Linda MUUcan. ROW 3: Cheryn Heinen, Ricky Jo Hoffmann, Sandy Cripe, Alice Rasmussen, 
Sarah Jo Olson, Carol Bruno, Melissa Burns, Barb Booher. 



Chimes Runs 
Typing, Tour, 
Service Pool 



This junior women's honorary has 
twenty-five members whose grade-point 
averages are at least 2.75 and whose 
campus activities are outstanding. Mem- 
bers are chosen in May preceding the 
junior year. 

Chimes sells candy apples at Butler's 
football games and assists other honor- 
aries in their activities. Women in 
Chimes also volunteer to help in depart- 
mental offices by typing, running er- 
rands, and assisting office personnel. 

Members are on call to assist in lead- 
ing campus tours and serving as ushers 
for school-sponsored events. Special proj- 
ects are geared to community service. 
Through various campus organizations, 
Chimes members can do volunteers work. 




Assisting Gene Chenoweth in the Admissions 
Office are dedicated Chimes Cheryn Heinen, 
ires., Susannah Hoy, sec; Linda MUUcan, 
pres.; Didi Carry er, v.p.; and Sarah Olson, 
historian. 




Chime Didi Carry er works hard to make a candy apple sale on a cold, rainy, football game day. 



100 — Organizations 




In the Homecoming Greased Pole Fight, 
Freshmen struggle unsuccessfully to reach the 
beanie before the sophomores. 



Sphinx Sponsor Frosh-Soph 
Annual Greased Pole Fight 



Outstanding junior men whose ac- 
cumulative average is at least a 2.5 
comprise the membership of Sphinx. 

Twenty-five Sphinx members served 
to highlight Homecoming activities by 
sponsoring the greased pole fight. For 
the first time in several years, the 
sophomore men won, and the freshmen 
had to wear their beanies past Home- 



coming, until Thanksgiving. 

A Sphinx activity, the fall banquet, 
honors cross country and football teams. 
Members aid other honoraries on 
campus. 

Officers this year are Paul Warder, 
pres.; Mark Mataszuski, v.p.; Hugh 
Owen, rec. sec; and Norm Kaczmarek, 
tres. 




Members of Sphinx are from left: Tom Bredeiveg, Walt Allen, Dick Lane, Greg Strom, Nelson 
Siegler, Tom Henry, Norm Kaczmarek, Phil Duckwall, Hap Wheeler, Jim Hamp, Hugh Oiven, 
Mark Matuszewski, Vaughn Metz, kneeling left; Paul Warder, kneeling right. 




Mark Matuszewski, v.p.; Norm Kaczmarek, tres.; Hugh Owen, sec; and 
Paul Warder, pres. plan the Sphinx annual football banquet in their 
officer's meeting. 



Organizations — 101 












FRONT ROW: Julie Goldsmith, Sarah Pock, Sandy Worthington, Genia Braun, Jody Nefj, Dee 
Hearn, Patty Wright, Jean Ann McCain. ROW 2: Susie Stout, Dianne Minneman, Linda Titus, 
Mary Young, Pam Walker, Laurel Barile, Chris Carlson, Kathy Knabe, Donna Austgen, Joyce Hor- 
ner, Linda Honan, Nancy Cahill. ROW 3: Mrs. Farber, Ricky Jo Hoffmann, Cherri Meyer, Mitsy 
Henderson, Karen Sandstrom, Enola Knisley, Mindy Fishbaugh, Marcy Chadicick, Kathy Magiera, 
Pam Replogle, Lynn Haglund, Barb Goff, Evelyn Pillsbury, Melanie Priest, Paula Thrun, Tish 
Piatt, Sarah Olson. 

Spurs Receive National 
Improvement Certificate 



.Spurs decorating the goal posts for the Home- 
coming game are from left on ladder: Sarah 
Pock, Genia Braun. ON GROUND: Sandy 
Worthington. 



Spurs, for the year 1966-67 received, 
at the Regional Convention in Kansas, 
an honorable mention award for the 
most improved chapter of its region. 

Butler's chapter is one of forty-three 
organizations of this national service 
group and honorary for sophomore 
women. Members serve the campus in 
projects including the "Pathway of Pen- 
nies," by which more than one hundred 
and ten dollars was collected in a week. 
Spurs sell mums and decorate the goal 
posts for Homecoming, sell corsages for 



Mothers' Weekend, sponsor two mental 
patients, volunteer as aides for pro- 
fessors, and work during Freshman 
Orientation Week. 

Spurs must have a 2.5 average and 
outside activities for membership. 

Ricky Jo Hoffman and Sarah Olson, 
members of Spurs last year, were chosen 
by the present chapter to serve as junior 
advisors. 

Mrs. Milton Farber once again gave 
much time and inspiration to Spurs as 
senior advisor. 




■■fanning project; during a cabinet meeting are from left: Donna Austgen, ed.; Pam 
Walker Carlson, pre*.; Kathy Knabe, sec; Laurel Barile, v. p.; Mary Young, historian. 



Marry Chadicick, Linda Titus, and Linda Ho- 
nan scout for Spurs Sno-Cone customers at 

SCAF. 



ganizations 




Utes Sponsors Spring Basketball Banquet 



Members in the honorary, Utes, are 
selected from men whose scholastic aver- 
age is a 2.2 or better, and whose campus 
activities are outstanding. 

In the spring Utes sponsors the bas- 
ketball banquet and helps as guides in 
"Operation Excellence," a program to 
draw outstanding high school seniors 
to Butler University. Utes members co- 
operate with the other Butler honoraries 
in activities such as Geneva Stunts. 




Utes officers are from left: Steve Zell, treas.; 
Brad Bright, pres.; Chuck Kneese, v.p.; Keith 
Norwalk, sec. 




Members of Utes are from left: Joe Burst, Keith Norualk, Chuck Kneese, Brad Bright, Steve 
Zell, Charles Mitchell, Bob Hatlcy. ROW 2: Bill Booher, Jim Kruse, Denny Nichols, Randy Law- 
son, Mark Macke, Joe Forgey, Larry Lewis. 




Ivan Kaplan and Denny Nichols prepare a list of supplies needed for the 
basketball banquet. 



Members of Utes are from left: Marc Riss- 
man, Rob Davis, Steve Hamp, Sonny Gerber. 
ROW 2: Mickey Dietz, Jon VanNess, Chris 
Hearey, Wayne Pickering, Jim Jarrette, Jim 
Callihan. ROW 3: Rick Chandler, Rusty Cor- 
son, Tom Liss, John Twenty, Chris Anderson, 
Jeff D evens, Dave Nixon. 




Organizations — 103 




Officers of Alpha Lambda Delta and Phi Eta Sigma get together to plan a tea for outstanding 
freshman on scholarship: Charles Mitchell. Mary Gushaa, Diane Minneman. Charles Burress, Rob 
Davis. Pam Replogle. Joyce Horner, and Mark Macke. 



JSm 

him 




(ft 



i 



m& 



IlPiuiiiffi 



Members of Alpha Lambda Delta are from left: Amy Franks, Carol Tutlle, Pam Flory, Judy Hoch, 
Enola Knisley, Sarah Kinley, Nancy Cahill, Genia Braun, Barbara Cochran, Miss Nancy Moore, 
advisor; Pam Replogle, v.p.; Mary Gushwa, Ires.; Diane Minneman, pres.; Linda Honan, Joyce 
Horner, sec. 



Members of Phi Eta Sigma are seated from 
left: Steve II amp, Rob Davis, pres.; William 
Hoehn, John Twenty, Chuck Mitchell, sec; 
Joe Glazier. STANDING: Randy Lawson, 
Mark Macke, Ires.; Sieve Zell. 



Twenty-three 
Frosh Earn 
3.5 Average 



Two freshman scholastic honoraries, 
Alpha Lambda Delta and Phi Eta Sigma 
choose members from applicants whose 
accumulative average is a minimum of a 
3.5 in their freshman year. 

These honoraries sponsor the Fresh- 
man Tea held in November to honor 
Butler Freshmen whose high school 
records are excellent. It is held in the 
Garden House. 

Founded at Butler in February, 1949, 
this chapter of Alpha Lambda Delta is 
one of more than one hundred chapters 
in the country. 

President Diane Minneman heads the 
officers which include: Pam Replogle, 
vice-president; Joyce Horner, secretary; 
and Mary Gushwa, treasurer. 

Rob Davis is president of Phi Eta 
Sigma, and other officers are: Charles 
Burress, vice-president ; Charles Mitchell, 
secretary; Mark Macke, treasurer. 




1 04 — Organizations 




Members of Freshman MSS Staff are from left: Randee Schatz, Phyllis McGreiv, Martha Irby, 
Marianne Gentry, Anne B. Coe. ROW 2: Chris Kleinschmidt, Betty Jo Ball, Dianne Minneman, 
editor; Maryann Keeney, H. R. White. ROW 3; Mike Taylor, Bill Bridget, Susie Jensen, Bill 
Yetman, Leroy Crull. 



Members of Senior MSS Staff are from left: 
Polly Palmer, Adrian Ford, Nancy Cahill, 
Felicia Rodriguez, Donna Ingersoll, Dave 
Head, Ellesa High. Seated is Joan O'Sullivan, 
editor. Not pictured: Linda Mundt, Pam 
Frantzen, Claire Baptisti. 



Top Writing, Speaking Skills Rewarded 



MSS 
MSS, Butler's Literary Magazine, is 
published once each semester. Super- 
vised by Joan O'Sullivan, senior editor, 
and Dianne Minneman, freshman edi- 
tor, their respective staffs meet weekly 
to select copy, artwork, and photography 
from Butler students. 



Butler University's novice and varsity 
debate teams compete in approximately 
twenty collegian tournaments each year. 
Last spring's debaters came back with 
the National Debate Tournament 



an impressive ninth-place trophy, and 
this year's debaters have won approxi- 
mately two-thirds of the tournaments 
in which they participated. 



Members of the champion Debate squad 
gather around their team car from left: Son- 
ny Gerber, Cheryn Heinen, Bette Kremer, 
Melissa Burns, Charles Burress, Jerry Bluhm, 
Dr. Nicholas Cripe, Don Wall, Don Kiefer, 
Dr. Ted Waluik, Carl Flaningam, Charles 
Mitchell, Karen Sandstrom, Skip Armistead, 
Christine McKaig. 





PmTETEAM 

PALMER T 
ate ttrttEvjmt 




Women of Theta Sigma Phi are from top left: Susan Green, Carol 
Bruno, Nancy Ehrhart, Carol Mazur, Patty Kelleher, sec.-tres. Row 
Right: Sarah Olson, Jan Battenburg, Polly Palmer, v.p.; Eve Jones, pres. 



Honoraries 

Organize 

Excellence 



Sigma Tau Delta, a national English 
honorary, has a membership composed 
of English majors and minors whose ac- 
cume in English is at least 3.0. 
Sigma Tau Delta shared its activities 
with the new Literature Club, which is 
open to all students. Officers for 1967- 
68 are Joan O'Sullivan, pres.; Polly- 
Palmer, v.p.; and Linda Mundt, sec.-tres. 

The men's and women's journalistic 
honoraries, Sigma Delta Chi and Theta 
Sigma Phi, recognize distinguished and 
accomplished students in the fields of 
journalism, radio, and television. Butler 
delegates attended the respective na- 
tional conventions in August of 1967. 

Theta Sigma Phi sponsors the Matrix 
Table Banquet each spring honoring the 
outstanding members of each class. The 
two honoraries operate under Eve Jones 
and Bob Pierce. 




Members of Sigma Delta Chi are from left: 
Bob Pierce, Greg Lucas, Dan Dullaghan. 
SEATED: Hill Booker. Not present: John 
Gllmann, Kirk Stout, Greg Shelton, John May- 
hM. 




Sigma Tau Delia members are from left: Polly Palmer, v.p.; Dr. Werner W. Beyer, Faculty Ad- 
visor; Joan O'Sullivan, pres.; Linda Mundt, sec.-tres. ROW 2: Mark Rissman, Nancy Kern, Nancy 
Kouchnerkav'uh, Madiejane Shaw, Carole Mazur, Jody Neff, Elizabeth Brayton. ROW 3: Alan 
Demos, Linda Savage, Joe Crawford, Barry Pehoski, Linda Millican, Eve Jones, Lizann Gribben, 
Gracia Johnson. 



%anizalumt 



DRIFT Receives "A" Rating From NSYA 




Production of DRIFT 1968 began last 
spring with the choosing of the major 
staff members. 

They then met to choose the theme — 
CONFLICTS — and the visual symbol of 
SPHERE VI, the famous modern metal 
sculpture on display in the Christian 
Theological Seminary located southwest 
of the Butler campus. 




Brightening up the office began with a new coat of paint, applied dur- 
ing the summer by Bob Catus. 




forking with the head photographer around deadline time can be a 
traumatic experience for all. 



David Goldstein, assistant photographer, 
smiles on his handiwork next column over. 



Heading DRIFT production this year are top to bottom: Polly Palmer, 
editor-in-chief ; John Graas, head photographer; Nancy Ehrhart, asst. 
editor; Tim Grosvenor, asst. photographer; Jan Battenberg, business 
manager. 




Organizations — 107 




Housing staff: Cheryn Heinen, copy ed.; Jean Ann McCain. ROW 2: 
Kathy Kolb, Susannah Hoy, ed.; Jay Varga. 



DRIFT Staff 



DRIFT 1968 has a new look: large 
dominant per spread surrounded by 
smaller accent pictures, an emphasis on 
faces, and a credo to, "tell it like it is." 

Color processing with the available 
office facilities was attempted for the 
first time, and a system of photographer 
proof sheets enabled the editors to 
choose "just the right picture." 

Office assistants kept the office open 
throughout the day and assisted section 
editors in completing their pages. 

Flu slowed down production at cru- 
cial points, and working late into the 
night before vacations was a common 
occurrence. 




Ads and. Sales staff: Elaine Bauer, Susie Jensen, Elaine Ervingto 
SEATED: Jan Battenberg, business mgr. 



Sandy Moore, Susie Voigt. 



Sports staff: Mary Lou Burgett, ed., Jay Var- 
ga. STANDING: Don Wall, Tom Liss. 



DRIFT 


■ I 


«^ 






1 


I" *nl 


k 


m i 










' v Worthinglon, Cindy 
Alexander. ROW 2: Suiie Pouers, Sandy 
M't'jre. 



Organizations stuff: Chris Carlson, Gracia Johnson, ed.; Nancy Easley. ROW 2: Linda Honan, 
Jody Ncff, copy ed. 



102 — Organizations 



Works Diligently to Meet Deadlines 




Housekeeping in the DRIFT office is at best difficult; at worst — IMPOSSIBLE! 




Student Life 
inger. 


staff: 


Diane Wei 


bt, 


Sharon 


Lein- 














X^sfe 




■W*<ja^*S 


i 


■f 





Academics staff: Carol Rakestraw, Elizabeth Brayton, Becky Hopkins, 
Pam Replogle. SEATED: Chris Kleinschmidt. 



An editor is only as strong as her staff. 

ROW 1: Mindy Fishbaugh, Index; Susie Mc- 
Connell, Index. ROW 2: Myra Overman, In- 
dex, Housing; Missy Cadmus, Pageant; Diane 
Meyer, Pageant. ROW 3: Leslie Bruner, In- 
dex; Gail Roche, Exchange; Ricky Jo Hoff- 
mann, Index ed.; Jan Ewing, Index; Trudy 
Aichholz, Senior Album; Judy McGrew, Pa- 
geant chr.; Margy Gerrity, Senior Album, ed. 




Collegian Presses Roll; 
Advocate Free Speech 



Established in 1886, the COLLEGIAN 
is published on Wednesdays and Fridays 
during the college year, except during 
exam weeks and Thanksgiving, Christ- 
mas, and Easter holidays. It is dis- 
tributed free of charge to all students 
and employees of Buder University 7 . 



Anyone interested in being a reporter 
for the COLLEGIAN need only volun- 
teer. Top positions are filled by journal- 
ism students for whom the paper pro- 
vides a useful laboratory experience. 
All layouts, cartoons, pictures and stories 
are entirely the work of students. 





Photographer Earl Worming helps the Colle 
gian supply full pictorial coverage. John Ull 
mann, former editor and current associate ed 
itor-in-chiej looks on. 



Planning a layout is easy for City Editor, Rick 
Stout. 



Advised by Colonel John Barron, Editor-in- 
chief Bob Peirce reviews mistakes in copy. 





John May hill, assistant, and Bill Booher, Sports Editor, check the accuracy Business Manager Dave White handles ad- 

of their copy. vertising and billing. 



1 10 — Organizations 




Assistant Sue Franklin and Copy Editor Patty Kelleher carefully check 
the material to be sent to the printer. 





Managing Editor Eve Jones shows Assistant Carol Bruno how a good 
front page layout looks. 



Social columnists Jan Ruff and Mary Alice 
Phares tap the housing units for news. 



Organizations — 1 1 1 



WAJC Tops 

Broadcasting 

Excellence 



WAJC is the student-operated radio 
station serving Butler University. Majors 
and minors in the fields of radio and 
television are given the opportunity to 
receive valuable experience by working 
at the station and announcing at 104.5 
FM. 

Programming includes jazz, classical, 
folk, popular music, and show tunes as 
well as news broadcasts. In addition, 
each home football and basketball game 
is broadcast. 




WAJC staff includes from left: John Doe, Laura Elliot, Cornelia Newbold, Susan Green, Sandy 
Cook, Glory June Greiff, Christie McKaig, Paul Scheuring. ROW 2: Dale Dogget, Walt Allen, 
Greg Lucas, Bradford Scott, Dave Andreivs, Jim Walsh, Dick Wise, Gary Nash. ROW 3: Roger 
Lindberg, Myron Rabinowitz, Dave Fitch, Jack Boyd, Mike Crane, Joe Hickmott, Roger Hill, 
Tom Elrod, John Delaney, Jay Sinclair, Bruce Nagy, Mike Silvers. Greg Strom. 



Putting a point across to a radio audience cancels out hand gestures and relies heavily on voice 
inflection and diction. 



~~—-^m-~~~ 


_fe 


' TV) 


trd 


_ 


ILfe 1 


■ 





iMe 



< 



1 




\h manned the microphone while his 
in *the 21-hour Homecoming 
weekend coverage — a station record. 



Walt Allen checks the programming for ac- 
curacy in time allowance. 



Broadcaster Greg Lucas has the best, but cold- 
est view of the Homecoming game. 



1 12 — Organizations 






R* 



T* 



The University Symphonic Band has 
atained an outstanding reputation 
through its excellence in concert per- 
formance and presentation of nationally 
acclaimed guest soloists and clinicians. 
On November 19, George Roberts, from 
the television and recording studios of 
Hollywood, was the bass trombone solo- 






ist. April 21 the Symphonic Band and 
Wind Ensemble present the Collegiate 
Young Artist Concert in Clowes Hall. 
Selected collegiate students appeared in 
a solo role. Membership in both Sym- 
phonic Band and Wind Ensemble is not 
restricted to music majors. 



The Wind Ensemble is composed of 
students selected from the Symphonic 
Band. Instrumentation is flexible, af- 
fording the opportunity to study and 
perform compositions from early cham- 
ber wind literature to the fully scored 
contemporary works. The group con- 
ducts an annual spring tour. 



Symphonic Band Presents George Roberts 



Symphonic Band Personnel include Piccolo: 
Lon Hodowal, Susan Kirts. Flute: Sue Gary, 
Barbara Fruchnicht, Lon Hodowal, Sue Steid- 
inger, Susan Kirts, Janice Perry, Susan Da- 
vis. 

Oboe: Ida Jo Gates, Terrie Kusak, Carol 
Ann Bowers. English Horn: Ida Jo Gates. 

Clarinet: Linda White, Joseph Poio, Charles 
Contino, Ruth Ann King, Jerry Weber, Robert 
Swope, Tim Simpson, Carol Nichols, Lillie 
Rehlander, Patrick Hanna, Frederick Berman, 
Linda Arthur, Mary Ellen Weber. Alto Clari- 
net: Judith Belue, Roy Weber. Celesta: Carol 
Scattergood. 



Bass Clarinet: Mary Catherine Pierce, John 
Graas, Margaret Young. Contrabass Clarinet: 
C. Jay Slaughter, Robert Mayer. 

Bassoon : David Goldstein, Ronald Weimer, 
Patricia Keating, Douglas Ellrich. Alto Saxo- 
phone: Richard Walke, Charles Haskett, Jr. 
Tenor Saxophone: Marilyn McBride. 

Baritone Saxophone: Michael Kern, William 
Norris. French Horn : Jeanette Kirts, Dennis 
Rhoads, Larry Roxy, Seth Wertz, Roberta 
Schweitzer, Susan Kolash, Joseph Zaharako, 
Dianne DeCoito, Virginia Magley. 

Cornet: Kathy Harrell, Barry Frisinger, 



Thomas Polley, Joseph Venturella, Marilyn 
Nicholson, Lynda Gust, Stephen Groome. 
Trumpet: Glen Miller, Raymond Aspinwall. 
Trombone: Roger Bell, John Dilky, Kermit 
Mann, Jack Simon, John Bennett, James Ea- 
ger, Stephen Envin, Terrill Mahler. 

Euphonium: David Bjornstad, Candace Ban- 
non, Steven Jones, Douglas Mills. Tuba: Mar- 
tin Hodapp, Daniel Bolin, Keith Rudolph, Roy 
Geesa. 

Contrabass: Michael Kern. Timpani: Carol 
Scattergood. Percussion: David King, David 
Fyfe, Edtcard Salk, Patricia Leavitt. 




One eye on the music and the other on Dr. Colbert is the standard formula for precision sound. 




Brass players strain to add their resounding force to a contemporary piece. 




Dr. John Colbert conducts the Symphonic 
Band and Wind Ensemble uith inspired in- 
tensity. 



Organizations — 113 



Select Fraternities and Sororities Honor 




Members of SAI are from left: Carol Scattergood, Sue Gary, Barbara Fruchtnicht, pres.; Linda 
White, Sandy Cripe. ROW 2: Mary Lynn Yokum, Marilyn Nicholson, Marilyn McBride, Roberta 
Schweitzer, Pam Flory, Ann Johnston, Ann Long. ROW 3: Judy Belue, Sharon Bennett, Sarah 
Kinley, Karen Tally, Marcia Wingard, Carol Nichols, Sue Mertz. 



Barb Fruchnicht leads the women's 
professional music fraternity, SAI, 
which chooses its members on the basis 
of outstanding scholarship and musical 
achievement. Each must be working for 
a BMe degree, have a 2.75 accumulative 
average and a 3.00 point average in 
music. Proceeds from money-making 
projects go to the Music Fund and the 
SAI Foundation. 

Kappa chapter of Mu Phi Epsilon is 
a sponsor for the Music Panhellenic Tea 
honoring new freshmen women music 
students. A collegiate chapter recital is 
given each semester and in December the 
chapter sponsors the Lilly Hall Tree 
Trim. 

To qualify for membership, a girl 
must have finished one semester and 
must have a 2.5 accumulative average; 
she must have fine musicianship anJ 
personality. 






ft|9f 






Mu Phi Kathy Da- 
vidson chats with 
her sisters before a 
meeting. 


SA1 Karen Tally 

helps trim the Lilly 
lounge tree. 





The men of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia present 
their annual Christmas gift of song to every 
housing unit. 

Members of Mu Phi Epsilon are at front: 
Kathy Davidson, pres. ROW 2: Ida Gates, 
Kathy Holmes. ROW 3: Julie Caldwell, Ann 
Beck, Norma Switzer, Mrs. Beam. ROW 4: 
Sylvia DuBois, Susan Leffel, Carolyn Sourdan. 
ROW 5: Caroline Kearney, Lillie Rehlander. 



Outstanding Men and Women Musicians 




Christmas time at Butler was high- 
lighted by the carols of Sinfonia in the 
holiday music program and in campus 
serenades under the leadership of 
Charles Roberts. Each year Phi Mu 
Alpha awards a music scholarship based 
on competition to a male music major. 
It takes many performances and much 
hard work to raise money for this schol- 
arship. Membership may be obtained by 
those who have outstanding abilities in 
music and academics. 





Carol Clay reigned as Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 
sweetheart for 1968. 



Mr. Jack Eaton, faculty advisor, and active 
Dave Bjornstad, listen to the speaker at a Sin- 
fonia meeting. 




Members of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia are from left: Ed Salk, Roy Geesa, Keith Rudolph, Kermit 
Mann, Bill Warden. ROW 2: Mr. Jack Eaton, faculty advisor; Charles Roberts, pres.; Paul Labe 
sec; Barry Fnsmger, ires.; Martin Hodapp, Ron Foeckler, alumni sec. -ROW 3: Joe Zaharako, 
Uenms Rhoades, Steve Lipken, Rick Stanton. Doug Mills, Richard Walke, Sam Fultz, Bob Hamil- 
ton, John Dilkey. ROW 4: Dave Bjornstad, John Greene, Seth Wertz, Roger Bell, Jim Eager, Pat 
Hanna, Steve Erwin, Jerry Weber. 



Organizations — 1 15 



Tau Beta Sigma, a women's band 
honorary, strives to promote greater 
spirit in the Butler Band. It provides 
sen-ice for band members for Dad's 
Day. sponsors a twirling contest in 
April, and produces the Band Banquet 
in the fall. 

The men of Kappa Kappa Psi work 
to serve the band members, and in many 
ways they parallel the functions of Tau 
Beta Sigma. Members sponsor the Band 
Alumnae Breakfast and twirling contest. 




Butler's Drum Ma- 
jor Ron McGrana- 
hart, steps high dur- 
ing a performance 



Twirler stands at at- 
tention waiting to 



Butler's band entertains during football half- 
time. 



Band Honoraries Viewed on Television 






.TA^^V 




Members of Tau Beta Sigma and Kappa Kappa Psi are from left: Carole Dormal, Fritz duBois, 
latotdns, Sue Steidinger, Donna Auslgen, Alice Burger, pres., Tau Beta Sigma; Ron Mc- 
Granahan, pre:.. Kappa Kappa Psi; Peggy Dailey, Karen Tally, Debra Cronk, Sheryl Neiheiser, 
Carly Fox. PJ)W 2: Pat Coddinglon, Lynda Oust, Nancy Kern, Carol Nichols, Nancy Howell, 
Judy P,' Warple, Ruth Ann King, Betsy Fruscella, Roberta Schweitzer, Marilyn Nichol- 

■'■' ':■ Marilyn M' Bride, Barbara Mascot; Susie Kirls, Mary M aloof, Muryunn Clodfelter, 
Candy Bannon, Carolyn Bennett, Judy Patterson, Joan Kemmer, Linda 
ROW t: Tom Poll'-/, Dan Gorier, David Fyfe, Richard Marrs, Barry Frisinger, Ken 
zhneck, Robert Palon, Dan Bolin, Kermit Mann, David Bjornslad, Ken Morri- 
- Ftlltz, C. Jay Slaughter, Darrell Morris, Tim Costello, Roger Bell, Drew An- 
• Kent Lange, Dennis Rhoad.s, James Eager, Thomas Kriesel, Richard Wil- 
' hilling, Terry Mahler, Keith Rudolph, Al Veck, Ronald Seider, Michael 
Craycraft, Larry erlz Douglas Mills, Steve Jones, Glen Miller, Perri Bottoms. ROW 

7: Charles Haskell, Steve Groome, Ray Aspinwall, Sieve Roby, Tom Stadler, Joe. Zahurako, Ron- 
ald Weimer. 




Captivated audience listens to the band's 
lime performance. 



J J 6 — Organizations 




J Newman Club 
1 Originates 
"Glass Darkly" 



Butler's first dance sorority, Sigma 
Rho Delta, organized in March of 1967, 
has begun to make a name for itself on 
campus. Under the guidance of Mr. 
George Verdak, advisor, and Makii 
Atha, president, the 35 members of 
Alpha chapter strive to further under- 
standing and interest in the field of 
dance. Improvement of the curriculum 
for dance majors and expansion of their 
organization are their main projects. 

"The Glass Darkly" is a coffeehouse 
open 9-1 Friday evenings at the New- 
man Center on Sunset Ave. Folksinging, 
discussions, and free coffee are the bill 
of fare. During the week, special panels 
are sponsored by the Newman Club in 
which Catholic, Jewish, and Protestant 
clergymen participate. 




Manie Shaver and Makii Atha make short 
work of old business in their weekly meeting 
and proceed to new projects for Sigma Rho 
Delta. 





Members of Sigma Rho Delta are from left: Debbie Sulteen, Marybeth Gaudette, Joanne Cifala, 
Joanne Garrison, Linda Vischer, Kathy Mageira, Cheryl Johnson, Betty Jenson. ROW 2: Mary 
Ann Hudec, Susie Mellitz, Manie Shaver, sec; Makii Atha, pres.; Susie Alberti, Mary Ann 
Rumble, Tekla Mitchell, Susie Beeton. ROW 3: Mary Lou Westerfield, Patte Morton, Yvonne 
Derx, Cindy Kwiek, Valerie Morrill, Linda Crum, Betsy Fruscella, Barbara Jo Simons, Carol 
Clay, Alice Rasmussen, Pat Deneke, Susanna Organic, Cyndy Sandy. 



Larry Klein, Chuck Warren, Ginner Meagher 
perform at the Coffee House as Carl Schloot 
and Melanie Hawkins sing along. 



Organizations — 117 



Active members of Phi Delta Chi are from 
left: Don I'assallo, cor. sec: Wayne Johnson, 
sec: Bob Hoefflin, v.p.; Ken Hacker, pres.; 
Chuck Shafer, Paul Rhodes, prelate; Frank 
Bymaster. ROW 2: Arnie Cumbee, Jon Mob- 
ley: Jerry Suartz, Don Russell, Bruce Buren, 
Bob Walsman, Jim Bush, John Vieceli. ROW 
3: Phil Alsman, Gil Squiller, Rick Chandler, 
Richard Toney, Wayne Knocke, Chuck Corss, 
Chuck Lindstrum. 



tAJJLt 




Phi Delta Chi Lectures at High Schools 



Phi Delta Chi, a men's Pharmacy ma- 
jors organization, seeks to serve the 
public in any way it can. Men of Phi 
Delta Chi sponsored a Drug Abuse Pro- 
gram in which they lectured at local 
high schools and those around the state 
of Indiana. Phi Delta Chi provides a 
way for pharmacy majors to socialize 
together. 



In the 1967 National Convention, 
Butler's chapter won awards for Achieve- 
ment, for Public Service, and for 
Activity. 

President this year is Ken Hacker; 
Bob Hoefflin, v.p.; Wayne Johnson, 
sec; Don Vassalo, cor. sec; and Paul 
Rhodes, prelate. 





Pledget of Phi Delta Chi are from, left: Ken Ramey, Larry Judd, Tom Miller, Ramsey Cook, 
harry Smith. ROW i: Everett Taylor, Don Fennerty, Dave Jasinski, Bob Walsman, pledge mas- 
ter; Bill Fritz, Dave Michael',. HOW '': Bruce Hjornberg, Dave Lubchunsky, Don Stafford, John 
Smego, Rick Mans, Alan Powell, Sieve Cummings, John Chaplin. 



Phi Delta Chi members discuss drug use and 
abuse at area high schools. 



1 1H — Organizations 




Members of Rho Chi are from left: Frank 
Bymaster, Glenn Wickes, Becky Hacker, Ed 
Goebel, John Peck. 




Pharmacy Organizations 
Benefit and Unite Majors 



Lambda Kappa Sigma is a national 
professional pharmacy honorary for 
women students. This organization helps 
present the Indiana High School Fair 
and sponsors Founder's Day. Linda 
Kline led the group. 

Rho Chi, a pharmacetuical men's 
Honorary, is comprised of members 
who are in the upper 20% of their 
class. This organization promotes the 
advancement of the pharmacy profession 
and pharmaceutical sciences. Research 



seminars, sound scholarship, and in- 
formation displays were led by Edward 
Goebel. 

Promotion of the professional attitude 
and image of pharmacy is the goal of 
Kappa Psi. 

Under the guidance of their ad- 
visor, Dr. A. A. Harwood, the mem- 
bers of Kappa Psi select men for mem- 
bership on the basis of scholarship, good 
character, and advancement of 
pharmacy. 




Members of Kappa Psi are from left: Ron Luken, Jim Clark, sec; Tim Worley, pres.; Tom 
Wills, v.p.; Glenn Wickes, tres. STANDING: George Kaczmarski, Ed Goebel, Norm Kaczmarek, 
Dennis Krauss, Steve Davidson, Ken Kutlik, Paul Rector. 




Members of Lambda Kappa Sigma are from left: Linda Butler, Virginia. McMahel, Janet West- 
rick, Becky Hacker, Sherry Wagoner, Marycele Lane, Alice Thorp, Jeanette Kirts. SEATED: 
Linda Kline, pres. 



1 1 9 — Organizations 



Student Life Committee 
Extends Library Hours 



Administrators, faculty members, and 
students comprise the membership of 
the new University Student Life Com- 
mittee. The prime concern of this or- 
ganization is enriching the social and 
academic environment for students. 
Three subcommittees will survey facili- 
ties and services, study student desires 
and present activities, and study student 
life programs at comparable universi- 
ties. Dean F. E. Arbogast, head of 



Student Services serves as chairman. 

American Pharmaceutical Association 
is a professional organization which 
every pharmacy major is required to 
join during his senior year. Monthly 
meetings are held, presenting interest- 
ing speakers and programs. Affiliation 
with the Indiana Pharmaceutical Asso- 
ciation is encouraged. 

The 100 members of APhA were led 
by president Robert Hoefflin. 




Officers of the American Pharmaceutical As- 
sociation are from left: Bob Hoefflen, pres.; 
Judy Prisby, p.p.; Mary Ann Tinder, cor. sec; 
Linda Bruinglon, rec. sec; Tim Worley, tres. 



Members of the Student Life Committee are from left: Gracia Johnson, Eve Jones, Dean F. E. 
Arbogast, Arthur Lindberg, Buildings and Grounds; Dean Mildred Jones, Becky Sonnabend. 
ROW 2: Jack Boyd, Dr. Theodore W'alwik, Tom Bredeweg, Prof. Herbert Wright, Dean Her- 
bert F. Schivomeyer, Margaret Grimes, Atherton Center Director. 




Conflict and resolution: the process of forming new policies is given both light-hearted and 
zeri>ju\ consideration. 




Gracia Johnson presents her 
suggestions for extending li- 
brary hours. 



120 — Organizations 




Members of the History Club are from left: Debe Smith, Carol Bertram, pres.; Marcy VerBryck, 
Sue Marling. ROW 2: Robert Konselman, Mary Ellen Concannon, Michael Rowland, Brad 
Bright, v.p.; Jani Mitchell, Ron Richardson, Bruce Qualey, Gracia Johnson. ROW 3: Cindy Kri- 
vak, Sally Barker, Vicki Lewis, Becky Vance, Lissa Morgan, sec; Alice Colbert, Julia Wilt- 
fong, Ginny Lombardo, Paula Thrun. 




Lissa Morgan reflects upon a book she has 
fust finished reviewing for the club. 



Missing student members of Phi Kappa Phi: 
Drew Anderson, Alan Armstrong, Steve Car- 
roll, Sandy Cheshire, Kathy Crosbie, Jon 
Dailey, Frank Dale, Lee Ann Davis, Sandra 
Elsey, Nancy Kern, Carolyn Lehr, Don Mahler, 
Polly Palmer, Mel Piepho, Madiejane Shaw, 
Rick Stanton, Jr. 



History Club Aids Faculty? 
Phi Kappa Pi Chooses 39 



The Butler History Club was or- 
ganized this year for the first time to 
promote interest in History and to es- 
tablish communication between the 
faculty and students. Members spon- 
sored two speakers from the State De- 
partment, contributed the Farewell Tea 
for Seniors in the Spring, and con- 
tributed to SCAF. 

Phi Kappa Phi, the equivalent of Phi 
Beta Kappa, is the chief senior scho- 
lastic honorary at Butler. It seeks to 
recognize scholastic achievement and to 
advance the interest of knowledge. Phi 
Kappa Phi also provides association be- 
tween faculty and honor students in 
their senior year. Members must have at 
least a 3.5 accumulative average. 




Sydney Servies and Linda Boosinger enjoy a 
joke before their Phi Kappa Phi initiation. 




Members of Phi Kappa Phi are from left: Sydney Servies, Paula Franck, Linda Boosinger, Tim 
Foland. ROW 2: Dr. Werner Beyer, Susanna Organic, Mrs. Paul Quinney, Anne Davidson, Joan 
Turner, Don Wall, Dr. Emma L. Thornbrough. ROW 3: Dr. Paul Quinney, Dr. Richard Cassell, 
Dr. William Howard, Dr. Hoivard Baetzhold, Prof. Clyde Clark, Dr. William Bessey, Dr. Roland 
Usher, Dr. Lorraine Gustafson, Dr. Nicholas Cripe, Dr. John Pelton, Dr. Theodore Walwick, 
Dr. Harold Johnson, Dr. David Silver. 



Organizations — 121 




Angel Flight activities are from left: Judy McGrew, Operations; Ginny Sittler, Sue Colvin, Carol 
Bassett, Kathy Crosbie, Information. STANDING: Karlyn Thure, Linda Rund, Comptroller; 
Barb Hanna, Pledge Trainer; Susannah Hoy, Bev Small, Phyllis Fulivider, Commander ; Debbie 
Cravens, Pat Slaughter, Executive; Karen Jerde, Administrative; Carolyn Lehr, Susie Gueutal, 
Patty Norris, Trudy Aichholz, Sherie Rhynehart. 

AFROTC and Angels Sponsor ID's and 




Angel Flight pledges are from left: Marcia Ellis, pres.; Melissa Burns, Kathy Prescolt, Mitsy 

arak Olson, Laurel Barile, Jean Ann McCain, Evelyn Pillsbury, Marcy VerBryck. 

SEATED: Genia Braun, Kathy Doyle, Susie Greer, Tish Piatt, Mary Young, Marlene MacDonald. 



AFROTC sla/l members are from left: Lt. 
Col. James W '. Ashmore, Major Wayne A. 
Nasi. STANDING: T/Sgt. Donald Spicer, 
T/Sgl. Lee Mynatl. 



For the first time this year, Butler's 
Angel Flight sponsored a drill team. 
Angels sent packages to men in Vietnam 
and music once a month to the Evacua- 
tion Hospital in California. Members 
visited the Clermont Girls School and 
Air Force bases in the area. The group 
presented movies and lectures on Com- 
munist China and various speakers on 
the Vietnam situation. Angels sponsored 
the Best-Dressed Coed Contest and 
worked in the AFROTC office, and in 
recruitment. 




122 — Organization; 




The Color Guard puts on a controlled display 
before the presentation of the Ball Queen, 
Karen Jerde. 




Traveling light? 



Concentrate 
STEP! 



Drill Team 



Jerome Tartar Squadron of Arnold 
Air Society is an honorary for junior 
and senior AFROTC cadets. With Angel 
Flight, the members staffed an Orienta- 
tion Information booth for Freshmen, 
set up a booth at SCAF, and organized 
the Aerospace Ball. 

AAS hosted the Area D-2 Com- 
manders' Call and planned a Dining In, 
featuring Major William Knight who 
received his Astronaut Wings in the 
X-15 program. AAS pledges worked at 
the school for Retarded Children. 



\ 



"P?*' : 




Lynn Haglund earns money and initiation points by helping with the annual 




M^Kra| 




We -- hP* ^^^ 


jkijll 


\r /^> £M 


1m 




^ff^^"' • 



Angel Bev Small finds Judy Hoch's ID. 



Good company, fine music, and great food 
made this year's Aerospace Ball a tremendous 




Members of Arnold Air Society are from left: Robert Catus, Info. Offi- 
cer; Dennis Apple, Admin. Officer; Charles Lambuth, Larry Carrico, 
Norm Blum, John Jackson, Steve Spruill, Roger Zody, George Phariss, 



Alan Sackrider, Mark Allison. Ex. Officer; Steve Osborn, Bill Yantiss, 
Earl Wanning, John Cleveland, Op. Officer; Mike Silver. Not pictur- 
ed: Phil Love, Cmdr.; Tim Costello, Comptroller. 



Organizations — 123 




,-N 



\. 



m 



j 



Members of WRA Advisory Board planning coming events at their 
monthly meeting are from lejt: Dale Six, Cheryl Nackenhorst, Sandy 



Baker, Barb Booher, Jane Mead, Diana Lorton, Jane Bauer, Dr. Xandra 
Hamilton, advisor; Darby Wolf. 



WRA Sponsors Intramurals, 
Playnights, Mass Meetings 



Women's Recreation Association spon- 
sors competition between housing units 
in intramural sports. This phase of their 
program is managed by the individual 
members of the Sports Council. 

Advisory Board, which is composed 
of WRA officers and a representative 
from each housing unit, plans the 
monthly WRA mass meetings which are 
open to the campus. 



The group sponsors frequent "Play 
Nights" and make the facilities at Hinkle 
Fieldhouse available to the faculty and 
student body. 

A student does not have to have a 
major or minor in physical education 
to be able to hold an office in the or- 
ganization or to be a member of Sports 
Council. 




Mary McMahon served as president of WRA 
this year and also captured the badminton 
singles crown. 




Members of the Alpha Phi team which tied with the Kappa Kappa Gamma-Independent team 
for the title are from left: Joyce Horner, Jane Mead, Judy Morgan. 



124 — Organizations 




Members of the winning track and field team 
for Alpha Chi are from left: Sue Colvin, 
Debbie Cronk. STANDING: Connie Biesler, 
Nanci Klompus. 



Why does it ahvays seem to snow — just ivhen we were ready for tennis! 




Members of WRA Sports Council are from left: Linda Millican, Bar- 
bara Renbarger, Kathy Wilson, Brenda Stojer, Jane McGinnis, Pat 
Hitz, Jan Battenberg, Laurette Blackinton, Vickie Dost, sec; Sandy 



Baker, pres.; Merilee Dux, Sue Franklin, Kathy Knabe, Janyll Booth, 
Chris Eisele. 




Sue Ann Zabst shot her way to victory in the 
archery tournament. 



Cheryl Nackenhorst copped the tennis singles 
title for the second consecutive year. 



Organizations — 125 




Sandy Baker demonstrates her side-horse coor- 
dination as Sue Colvin and Mary McMahon 
look on. 



PEMM Club members Kathy Wilson, Debbie Cronk, and Cheryl Nackenhorst find no difficulty in 
selling their wares to hungry campus men during Homecoming. 



P.E. Majors Emphasize Physical Fitness 




PEMM Club, an organization for 
physical education majors and minors, 
sponsors Faculty Recreation nights and 
raises funds by managing concession 
stands during basketball sectional games. 
Money is used to send delegates to the 
convention of the American Association 
of Health, Physical Education, and 
Recreation. Mary McMahon is president 
of the group. 



The national women's honorary for 
physical education majors and minors is 
Delta Psi Kappa. Its members are chosen 
on qualities of academic standing and 
high athletic ability. Members must have 
sophomore standing and a 2.5 accumu- 
lative average. Alice Barger is president, 
and Mrs. Barbara Greenburg is the 
advisor. 



of Delia Psi Kappa are from left: 

Alice Barger, pres.; Chris Eisele, Sue 

Collin, Saruiy Baker, Janyll Booth, Mrs. Bar- 
bara Greenburg, advisor. 




Members of PEMM Club are from left: Kathy Wilson, Debbie Johnson, Sandy Baker, Mary Mc- 
Mahon, Debbie Cronk, Carol Fromenl, Sue Zabst, Marianne Gentry. ROW 2: Nancy Neumann, 
Darby Wolf, Cheryl Nackenhorst, Susan Woodfill, Beets Oslrum, Kathy Kuhns, Leslie Bruner, 
Debbie Trobridge. ROW 3: Missy Cadmus, Dara Smithers, Chris Eisele, Jane Bauer, Leslie Dale, 
Sandy Schwomeyer, Diana Baker, Becky Mailers. 



126 — Organizations 



Retailing, Teaching Lure 
Home Economics Majors 



Augmenting interest in various areas 
of home economics is the purpose of 
Welwyn Club. The advisor, Mrs. Sara 
Porter, and the members sponsor a 
freshman picnic to acquaint incoming 
women with the importance of home 
economics. Guest speakers from interior 
design studios and fashion magazines 
give reality to the usefulness of home 
economics majors. 



All members must have completed 12 
hours in home economics courses with 
a 3.0 average in them. They are also re- 
quired to have a 2.5 accume and out- 
side activities. 

Pi Epsilon Phi members are home 
economics majors or minors who have 
at least a 3.0 accume in home economics 
courses, and who have achieved junior 
standing. 




Members of Welwyn Club are from left: Judy Kunz, Susie Freese, Pat Lynch, v.p.; Trudy Aich- 
holz, pres.; Garb Goff, sec.; Genia Braun, tres.; Linda Savage. ROW 2: Mrs. Sara Porter, advisor: 
Barb Brown, Susie Appleton, Gail Slater, Debbie Berg, Carolyn Wortkington, Kathr Higgins. ROW 
3: Lynne Steinhour, Kanda Kelly, Carolyn Godby, Kandy Key, Susan Gertner, Doreen Stiner, 
Sydney Servies. 



Barbara Bradley from Larue Carter Hospital 
presents a program on the mentally ill to Wel- 
wyn Club. 




Members of Pi Epsilon Phi are from left: Miss Wilma Wohler, advisor; Judy Kunz, sec; Carolyn 
Godby, tres. ; Trudy Aichholz, v.p. ; Sydney Servies, pres. ; and Mrs. Sara Porter, advisor. 



Organizations — 121 




Members of SEA are from left: Debbie Sanders, Marion Marple, Linda Stultz, Debbie Crav- 
ens, Phyllis Fulwider, Diane Propslra. ROW 2: Elaine Moore, Diane Baker, Susan Raby, Cheryl 
Knachel, Ginny Sittler, Chris Sturm, Barbara Renbarger. ROW 3: Beth Landis, Marilyn Peck, 
Judy Teallow, Mary Ellen Concannon, Linda Savage, Gail Sperry, Marge Middlesworth, Cindy 
Alexander, Polly Palmer. ROW 4: Katie Snyder, Susie Greer, Ruth Horn, Jean Ann McCain, 
Susie Gueutal, Phyllis McGrew, Elizabeth Brayton, Pam Northern, Kathy Poteet. 



SEA Sponsors Christmas Orphans Party 



■ ' *S 




Memberi of SEA are from left: Jean Kinney, Joan Aitken, Naomi Ryon, Pamela Smith, Betty 
Jo Ball, Judy Morgan. ROW 2: Penny Fowler, Elaine Storey, Becky Vance, Kathy Doherty, 
Marsha Haida, Sandy Moenning. ROW 3: Kathy Kolb, Leslie Dale, Judy Litter, Lana Aukerman, 
Deb Joseph, Linda Douglas, Barb Wiltmer, Carol Land. ROW 4: Cheryl Fly, Joanne Seghetti, 
Mary Flanagan, Sharon Armbruster, Georgianne Vicari, Jan Stogsdill, Jan Dickerson. 



of SEA, Judy Barnes, v.p.; Kathy 
Knabe, membership chr.; Sydney Servies, sec; 
Dara Smithers, ire;.; and Lee Anne Davis, 
pres., discuss the year's program viilh advisors 
[jr. Edv.ard Glenn and Dean J. Harlt WaUh. 




The Student Education Association at 
Butler was founded in the spring of 
1947. A branch of the National Educa- 
tion Association, S. E. A. provided 
speakers, films, and panels on different 
aspects of education. 

This year members sponsored a party 
for underprivileged children at Christ- 
mas and had a booth at SCAF. All of 
the members plan to become teachers. 

Officers are Lee Anne Davis, pres.; 
Judy Barnes, v.p. ; Sydney Servies, sec. ; 
Dara Smithers, tres. ; and Kathy 
Knabe, membership ch. 



Judy Barnes, doubling as program 
chrm. wrestles with the projector as 
Dr. Glenn comes to the rescue. 



128 — Organizations 




Spanish, Education Majors 
Participate in Honoraries 



Through Sigma Delta Pi, the mem- 
bers are better able to understand and 
appreciate the language and heritage of 
Spanish countries. 

Members, who must have a 2.75 ac- 
cume and a 3.0 in at least 12 hours of 
upper division Spanish, are led by Pat 
Cooper, pres.; Becky Schechter, v.p.; 
Ricky Jo Hoffmann, sec; Anne David- 
son, tres. ; and faculty advisor, Mr. 
Clyde Clark. 



Kappa Delta Pi, a national honorary 
for juniors and seniors with at least 
3.0 in academic accume, held a tea this 
year honoring graduating seniors. Year- 
ly the members present to the Irwin Li- 
brary a subscription to "Educational 
Forum," a periodical published by na- 
tional Kappa Delta Pi. 

Faculty advisors for this year are Mrs. 
Georgia Baker and Professor R. P. 
Bernard. 





Members of Sigma Delta Pi are from left: 
Ricky Jo Hoffmann, sec.; Pat Cooper, pres.; 
Anne Davisdon, tres. STANDING: Pat Kolb, 
Mr. Clyde Clark, advisor, Becky Schechter, 
v.p. 



Kappa Mu Epsilon functions as an 
honorary for persons gifted or interested 
in math. 

Members must have completed two 
semesters of calculus with at least a 3.0 
average. 

Monthly meetings provide a forum for 
mathematical discussion. 



Members of Kappa Mu Epsilon are from left: Professor Vive Koehn, advisor; Alan Armstrong, 
v.p.; Becky Durr, sec; Mel Piepho, pres.; John Callender. 





Members of Kappa Delta Pi are from left: Susan Blind, tres.; Sandy Pakes, sec; Phyllis Ful- 
wider, pres.; Jack Simon, v.p.; Polly Palmer, reporter-historian. ROW 2: Mrs. Georgia Baker, 
advisor; Ann Johnston, Lee Anne Davis, Kathy Crosbie, Leslie Craig, Sydney Servies, Paula 
Franck, Estelle Nelson, Professor R. P. Bernard, advisor. 



Organizations — 129 



Special Interests Unite Student Groups 





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Active members of Alpha Phi Omega are from left: Donald L. Korben, tres.; Bruce Blaustein, 
II v.p.; Brent Petrosky, pres.; Dave L'rbain, I v.p.; Harry Lester, sgt.-at-arms; William Ruppel, 
warden. ROW 2: Bob Hageman, Fred Berman, Myron Reynolds, Ray Aspinwall, Dick Mont- 
gomery, Jay Slaughter. 

Pledges of Alpha Phi Omega are from left: 
Bob Yaggi, Paul Feltenstein, Bob Kapernick, 
Tom Spolyar. ROW 2: Paul Rector, Marvin 
Gibbs, Art Gross, Michael DeBiasa. ROW 3: 
John Sparrow, Bruce Jay Gill, Randall Law- 
son, Charles Hasketl. 



Alpha Tau Chapter of Alpha Phi 
Omega is one of more than 400 col- 
legiate chapters and one of the largest 
national fraternities. The twenty-nine 
members of Butler's chapter render ser- 
vice to the University and the com- 
munity. The desire to serve others and a 
satisfactory scholastic average are the 
necessities for membership. 

The Christian Science Organization is 
the student branch of the Christian Sci- 
ence Church. Members assemble to hear 
lectures which are open to the public, 
and any students may obtain member- 
ship. Highlighting the list of speakers 
this year was Mr. Herbert Rieke of the 
mother church. 

Officers are Pat Webster, pres.; Mar- 
cy Chadwick, v.p.; Dee Hearn, sec- 
tres.; and Linda Gust, lib. 





Members of the Christian Science Organization are from left: Suzanne Valmore, Dee Hearn, 
Marcy Chadwick, Tish Webster, Mrs. Levinson, advisor, Mary Secger, Sandra Page, Sharon Zu- 
jail. FLOOR: Nancy Cranjill, Susan Harrington. 



'onjill, tecond from left, and Suzanne 
Vrdmore, far right, lick <ni>do[,t;; as Tish 

and Bill Reager write order blanks 
for half-price student subscriptions to the 
"Christian Science Monitor." 



130 — Organizations 





Psychodrama reveals split personality in the subject Polly Palmer, as Nancy Kouchnerkavich, Nan- 
cy Mason, and guest therapist Reverend Hardy emerse themselves in the drama of conflicts. 




Clubs Stress 
Strong Mind, 
Healthy Body 



Earning a varsity letter "B" in a 
sport makes a man eligible for B-Men's 
Club. The major project of the group is 
the sale of programs at all football and 
basketball games. 

The Mental Health Association serves 
the mentally ill through volunteer pro- 
grams at Central State and LaRue Carter 
Hospitals. The club collects Christmas 
gifts for mental patients and sponsors 
campus-wide discussions and meetings. 

Mental Health Club officers are Tom 
Spolyar, pres. ; Kathy Higgins, v.p.; 
Pat Kolb, tres.; Eleanora Medve, mem- 
bership chr.; Kermit Mann, publicity 
chr. ; Adrian Ford, program chr.; and 
Becky Sonnabend, jr. advisor. 



Members of B-Men's Association are from bottom left: Robert Catus, 
Larry Gilbert, Damon Gates, John Kraft, Bill Ruppel. ROW 2: Doug 
Wininger, Bruce Smith, Jim Graver, Vaughn Metz, Don Danker. ROW 
3: Steve Gantz, Ed Bopp, John Niemeyer, Bill Jones, Paul Jason, Dr. Wil- 
liam Howard, advisor. ROW 4: Jim Markoski, Dan Wojcik, A. J. Hoyt, 
Dave Zavella, Jim Hysong, Vic Wukovits, pres. ROW 5: Bill Mauck, 
Paul Ayers, Mike Harrison, Van Bailey, Steve Orphey. 



Members of Mental Health Club are from left: Kermit Mann, Tom Spol- 
yar, Pat Kolb, Kathy Higgins, Adrian Ford, Joe Glazier. SEATED: Elea- 
nora Medve, Sue Saunders. 




G© Sartort/ 



Butler YD's 
Hold State 
Convention 



Butler's Young Democrats attended 
the State Indiana Collegiate Young Dem- 
ocrats Convention in December at the 
Sheraton Lincoln in Indianapolis. Sena- 
tor Vance Hartke and the State Presi- 
dent of YD"s spoke to the Convention 
delegates. 

Members had the opportunity to listen 
to past Mayor John Barton and State 
Attorney General John Dillon. The club 
revised their constitution and volun- 
teered to assist local Democrats at the 
election polls. In addition, some members 
worked in Senator Birch Bayh's office. 

YD's functioned this year under Dick 
Moss, pres.; Steve Cole, v.p.; Sharon 
Leininger, sec; and Sandi Fouke, tres. 



Butler YD's and YR's back their respective candidates in the vigorous mayoral campaign. 



\a ^ : : ^p 




Members of Young Democrats are from left: Genia Braun, Carol Bertram, Felicia Rodriguez, Dick 
Moss, Sharon Leininger, Mayor John Barton, Gail Roche, Sandi Fouke, Lu Phariss, Sally Bark- 
er, Jacqui Anderson. ROW 2: John Kraft, Neil Silverman, Steve Cole, Van Bennett, Jim Funk, 
Leroy Crull, Fred Harrop, George Buskirk, Pat Conley, Terry Richmond, Donna Ingersoll, Brenda 
Louden. 




Officer! Steve Cole, v.p.; Sandi Fouke, tres.; 
Sharon Leininger, sec, and Dick Moss, pres. 
hang a sign vihich marks the beginning of the 
club's membership campaign. 



Selling YD memberships was the booth proj- 
ect at 1967 SCAF where Jim Funk, Dick 
Moss, and Leroy Crull worked. 



1 32 — Organizations 



,/ ■■; 




Officers Jan Goss, v.p.; Roxie Broker, tres.; 
Gracia Johnson, sec; and Mar go Kolecki, 
pres., seated, prepare to ivork in Richard Lu- 
gar's campaign for Mayor. 



Young Republicans Arouse Interest; 
Play Part in November Election Victory 




Members of Young Republicans are from left: Sandy Cripe, Alice Colbert, Phyllis McGrew Joyce 
Kruivell, Leslie O Connor, Pam Nelson. ROW 2: Tay Ruthenberg, Ted Butz, Jim Tucker Bill Yet- 
man, Dave Bennett John Mayhill, Otto Norwalk. ROW 3: Lynn Haglund, Debbie Wohlford Do- 

Tnw T e M / ,f'n Brad , J Br k h '' Und ? " ammer > M Y™ Overman, Jim Jarette, Jan Luhmann. 
KOW 4: Marlene MacDonald, Shannon Salbach, Becky Vance, Sue Marling Ceryl Fly Debbie 
Lindner, Linda Shackelford, Paula Thrun. 



"A 'V for Victory was the slogan 
of Young Republicans who gave a help- 
ing hand in Indianapolis politics. Mem- 
bers worked in Mayor Richard Lugar's 
campaign in the city volunteered to work 
at the polls for his successful November 
election. 

Mayor Lugar, State Representative 
William Rucklehaus, and other state of- 
ficials spoke on the GOP and opportuni- 
ties in politics. Delegates attended the 
Midwest Republican Convention. Butler 
YR's worked this year to further inter- 
est in the Republican Party. Member- 
ship is open to those who wish to further 
their knowledge of Party activities, cam- 
paigns, and political beliefs. 

Officers for 1967-68 are Margo Ko- 
lecki, pres.; Jan Goss, v.p.; Gracia John- 
son, rec. sec; and Roxie Brocker, tres. 





Man overboard — at 
the YR SCAF Booth 
Craig Miller flips 
his lid and plunges 
into the drink. 



Members of Young Republicans are from left: 
Butch Imoberstag, Dick Eagan, Gracia John- 
son, Margo Kolecki, Jan Goss, Roxy Brocker, 
Cindy Krivak, Bob Hageman. ROW 2: George 
Giles, Craig Miller, Lynn Consigny, Ginny 
Lombardo, Susie Jensen, Frederick Beggs, 
Genia Braun, Jani Mitchell, Ron Richardson, 
Ted Lourie. ROW 3: George Staddard, Caro- 
lyn Worthington, Michele Morsette, Chris 
Carlson, Mary Barnet. Suzie Dennis, Karen 
Kellogg, Debbie Phifer, Debby Jones, Alan 
Demos. 



Organizations — 133 




Student Council Proposes 




Council members are from left: Jody Neff, Sue Saunders, Mary Ann Clodfelter, Mary Ann Hu- 
dec, and Caroline Kearney. ROW 2: Frank Grunberg, Paid Hologa, Ginny Andis, Nelson Siegler, 
Eve Jones, Marilyn Mitchell, Sandi Worthington, and Professor George Geib, advisor. 




President Drew Anderson conducts a typical Promoting Butler spirit was Sydney Servies' GAVEL sales bring the green of money to the 

discussion with members of the Council. concern. responsible hands of Council members. 




Student C'tun'.il officers planning next Tuesday's agenda at their regular Thursday meeting are 
sealed from left: Polly Palmer, 1st v. p.; Gracia Johnson, rec. sec. STANDING: Dave Rammler, 
2nd v.p.; Nancy Kouchnerkavich, cor. sec; Frank Grunberg, ex. co-ordinator ; Rob Davis, tres. 



Those who can utilize the tools of communi- 
cation rule the world. 



134 — Organization* 




Revised Butler Student Constitution 



Butler Student Council officially be- 
came the Student Assembly after an un- 
precedented 98% YES vote ratified the 
new student government constitution in 
the pre-Christmas election. The student 
body also voted 94% YES for a Student 
Bill of Rights which was vetoed by the 
Board of Trustees last spring because of 
its liberal speakers policy. This year's 
Council thus has become the "Transition 
Council." 

Major money-making project this year 



was again the sale of GAVELS, campus 
date and assignment books. The officers 
negotiated with Clowes Hall and ob- 
tained a special student ID card for 
tickets at a reduced rate. 

Four students, Robert Catus, Skip 
Doby, Frank Grunberg, and Polly 
Palmer attended the first Indiana Na- 
tional Leadership Institute, held Nov. 
10-12 at McCormick's Creek State Park. 

THE CITY AND THE FUTURE 



Lecture Series once again drew near 
capacity crowds in Clowes Hall. Council 
members were active in projects con- 
cerning the abolition of women's hours, 
securing the freedom of women to live 
off campus at the junior year, and the 
question of mandatory food contracts 
for Ross Hall. 

Student Government put on a new, 
if not happy, face second semester. It 
was a start. 




The President meets the President — Drew An- 
derson converses with Dr. and Mrs. Alexander 
Jones at the Student Council Activities Fair. 





Members of the Council are from left: Joan O'Sullivan, Becky Graham, Sydney Servies, Cheryn 
Heinen, Carolyn Beebe. ROW 2: Kermit Mann, Don Mahler, Roger Zody, Jim Tucker, Walt Allen, 
Chris Rivoli, Eugene Hager. 




Students take advantage of their right to vote 
by expressing opinions on the Bill of Rights 
and the Constitution proposed by the Council. 





Gracia Johnson records Rob Davis' treasurer's 
report in the minutes which she then mimeo- 
graphs and mails to council members. 



V.p. Polly Palmer delivers a report of her 
elections committee to the Council at the 
weekly meeting. 



Organizations — 135 



Panhel, IFC 
Stimulate 
Greek Unity 



Butler's Panhellenic Association 
strives to improve sorority relations and 
to strengthen the Greek system. Panhel 
sets rules and budgets for fall Rush 
\Teek and conducts the Greek Week of 
exchange dinners, mock rush parties and 
line-ups. and the Panhel Dance. 

Officers for 1967-68 are Julie Wilt- 
fong. pres. ; Jane Boles, v.p. ; and Carol 
Bruno, sec.-tres. 

An officer from each of the Greek 
Fraternities is a member of IFC, the 
Intra-Fraternity Council. Members es- 
tablish rules for Rush. 

Jim Kirsch holds the gavel. Other of- 
ficers are John Hargrove, v.p.; Pat 
Kress, sec; and Steve Hamp, tres. 
IFC men are advised by Dean Schwo- 
mever. 




Kappa pledges sing to their dads and radiate that "something wonderful" that unites all sorority 
women. 







Panhellenic members are from left: Loretta 
Glaze, Nancy Wright, Nancy Cahill, Julia 
Willfong. Carol Bruno, Dean Jones, advisor; 
Donna Austgen. HOW 2: Sydney Servies, 
Diane Propstra, Janyll Booth, Bev Small, Carol 
Pal Cooper. MISSING: Diane Meyer, 
':", Dee Anne Davis, Mackii Atha, 
Karlyn Thure, Judy McGreui. 



Members of IFC are from left: John Hargrove, v.p.; Jim Kirsch, pres.; Steve Hamp, tres. ROW 
2: Dean Schivomeyer, advisor; Dick McComber, Barry Pehoski, Thomas Wills, Vaughn Metz. 



Members of Junior Panhel are from left: 
Barb Schenk, Connie Sisson, Jane Waldcn. 
ROW 2: Gail White, Susie Powers, Patty 
O'Bryant. 




} 'j6 — Organization! 



SAM, Circle K Contribute to Community 




Members of Circle K are from left: Drew Anderson, Ken Ramey, sec; Steve Sachs, pres.; Dave 
Rammler, v.p.; Kit Porter. ROW 2: Phil Duckivall, Curt Thompson, Tom Phelps, Tom Lorch, Paul 
Warder, Steve Johnson, Jim Kruse, Ken Morrison, Hugh Owen, John Hargrove. 



Led by President Steve Sachs, Circle 
K sponsors service projects on campus 
and in the community. The twenty-five 
members serve as guides for Orientation 
Week and ushers at chapel services. 
They participated in Homecoming ac- 
tivities. 

Circle K is a subsidiary organization 
of the National Kiwanis Club. Members 
must have a 2.0 average and are chosen 
by chapter approval and the Dean of 
Men. 

SAM, the Society for the Advance- 
ment of Management is an organization 
which functions in the promotion of the 
field of business management. It is open 
to all students who are interested in its 
activities which include speakers, field 
trips, and seminars. Nick Bokron is the 
president of this year's group. 




SAM members Corky Forrest, Bob Hooper and 
Al Smith leave for the Annual Field Trip to 
Chicago. 



John Hargrove supervises as Tom Lorch and 
Steve Sachs hang the Circle K banner which 
was displayed at the state convention in May. 




Members of SAM are from left: Dr. Raymond 
Sivenson, advisor: Bill Terry, Corky Forrest, 
tres.; Leon Angelacos. ROW 2: Allen Smith, 
Gregg Graham, Leighton Clark, Pete Groth, 
Greg Stahly. ROW 3: Mark Pruitt, Nick Bok- 
ron, pres.; Larry Fon, Jim Butdos, Earl Won- 
ning. ROW 4: Bob Hooper, Steven Sachs, 
Bruce Glasser, Tyler Tobin, Mike Craycraft, 
Robert Paton, sec. 



Organizations — 137 




Ricky Jo Hoffmann and Judy Lauton wait up for Barb Booker the Friday before Homecoming. 
AWS collected a penny for each minute a girl stayed out between 1:30 and 2 a.m. — special ex- 
tended hours for that day to raise money for the organization. 



Association 

Promotes 

Regulations 



Association of Women Students is the 
main governing body for coeds at But- 
ler. AWS sponsors monthly meetings. 
House Council, a branch of AWS, form- 
ulates and enforces the rules and regula- 
tions involving residence requirements 
for university women. 
AWS publishes COED CODES, a 
guide for freshmen girls, and sponsors 
the Miss Butler Pageant to choose But- 
ler's representative to the Miss Indiana 
Pageant. 

Becky Schechter headed the organiza- 
tion with the help of Sue Fox, v.p.; Mar- 
lene MacDonald, sec; Ginny White, 
tres.; and Ginny Andis, IAWS contact. 




Members of House Council are from left: 
Dean Mildred Jones, advisor: Sue Fox, pres. 
STANDING: Debbie Cravens, Kathy Prescott, 
Alison Burns, Pam Walker, Chris Eisele. NOT 
PRESENT: Debbie Crank, Judy Kunz. 



Members of AWS Cabinet are from left: Ginny Andis, IAWS contact; Marlene MacDonald, sec; 
Becky Schechter, pres.; Susie Fox, v.p.; Ginny White, tres. ROW 2: Barb Goff, Merilee Dux, 
Beverly Small, Genia Braun, Pam Replogle, Sarah Olson. ROW 3: Carol McManama, Carol 
Basselt, Polly Palmer, Chris Carlson, Sarah Manson, Barb Booher, Carol Bruno, Pat Cooper. 



'Ism and Polly Palmer spend hours 
and writing copy for the 
1967 COED CODEi booklet. 




138 — Organizations 




Thetas and Lambda Chis sing out at the Y-sponsored evening candlelight Christmas chapel service. 



YM-YWCA Organize Volunteer Program 



Objectives of Butler's YM-YWCA or- 
ganization are to cultivate Christian lead- 
ership on campus, and to sponsor ac- 
tivities in which students can serve the 
community and the university. 

The combined "Y's" sponsor the 
Freshman Mixer, Freshman Camp, 
Geneva Stunts, Spring Sing, and Sun- 
day worship services throughout the 
year. 



Campus directory, the BLUEBOOK, 
was published by Y Cabinet members. 
Every month a newsletter, "Words 
From the Y's" was published by a cabi- 
net member and distributed to all stu- 
dents and faculty members free of 
charge. 

Panels were presented on inter-racial 
marriages, pre-marital sex, and student 
power. 




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Senior Bob Catus, Freshman Camp counselor, 
casts an approving look at his freshman 
charges. 



Cabinet members of YM-YWCA are from left: John V. Pihlak, campus Y director and advisor; 
Gary DeWester, sec; Phil Stickels, tres.; Tom Bredeweg, pres.; Eve Jones, pres.; Patty Kelleher. 
sec; Ann Arthur, tres.; Hal Wilkins, advisor. ROW 2: Susannah Hoy, John McKittrick. Ginny 
White, Michael Norman, Nancy Ehrhart, Kimberly Junius, Pat Hitz, Brad Bright. ROW 3: Dara 
Smithers, Judy McGreiv, Bill Woodruff, Polly Palmer, Steve Hamp, Diane Propstra, Bill Booher, 
Kathy Crosbie. 



Organizations — 139 




Susanna Organic, Drew Anderson. 



Members of WHO'S WHO mold the future. 



Who's Who Recognizes Thirty-Six 



WHO'S WHO AMONG AMERICAN 
COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES is a 
national publication listing the cream 
of the crop in junior and senior classes 
of universities. 

Nominations are made from the hous- 
ing units and by professors. A university 
committee headed by Dr. Milton Farber 
chooses the most outstanding nominees 
and submits them to the publication for 
final judging. 



Joan Kemmer, Don Kiejer. STANDING: Carl 
FViningarn, Janet Clark. 




Sarah Olson, Alan Armstrong, Phyllis Ful 
ivider. 



140 — Organizations 



Lee Anne Davis, Steve Carroll, Sydney Servies. 




Linda Boosinger, Cheryn Heinen, Don Wall. 



Outstanding Upperclassmen From Butler 




Tim Worley, Kathy Crosbie, Richard Stanton. 



Rosemary Koelling, Ginny White, Mel Piepho, 
Nancy Kern. 




Carol McManama, Carolyn Lehr, Carolyn Ben- 
nett, Ivan Schell. 



Organizations — 141 



Sports 



It was the year of the great football 
disaster: the year ISL and Ball State 
finally pulled out of the ICC. Marching 
band members practiced and played 
their hearts out in the production of the 
finest halftime shows in Butler's his- 
tory. Minor sports suffered from the 
weather and lack of participation. Hous- 
ing cheerblocks were organized by the 
Butler Spirit Committee. Conflicts . . . 









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142 — Them* 




Varsity cheerleaders top to bottom: Mary Young, Missy Cadmus, Carol Froment, Sandy Baker, 
captain; Marc Rissman, Diane Meyer. 




- Leslie Brunner, 

him: W'Men. Sot. pictured: 
Marilyn Soil. 



Watching attentively to see if Butler picks up 
the necessary yardage for a first down is soph- 
omore Missy Cadmus. 



Cheerleaders 
Pour Forth 
Enthusiasm 



BUTLER's cheerleading squad, cap- 
tained by senior Sandy Baker, added 
much to boost the enthusiasm and pep 
at games. Early in the year they hung 
signs urging students to attend all home 
games. Then to further boost school 
spirit, the cheerleaders requested each 
housing unit to furnish spectators and 
noisemakers. 

Freshmen cheerleaders were chosen 
early in the fall. They cheered at all 
of BUTLER's freshmen games. 

This year's squad, both varsity and 
freshmen was instrumental in providing 
BUTLER with the fine backing it had. 




Mary Young cheers madly as Butler inches 
closer to the DePauw goalline in this year's 
homecoming game. 




ft- 



\ 



Marc Rissman helps 
keep Butler spirit 
high by leading 
chants. 



Senior captain San- 
dy Baker earnestly 
watches to see if 
Butler recovers the 
DePauw fumble. 



144 — Sport; 




Rain and 40 degree temperatures plague senior letterman Bob Catus as he strains to catch Pur- 
due in the Big State-Little State Meet. 

Raw Weather, Injuries 
Aggravate Stoic Harriers 

Coach Stan Lyons and his 1967 Butler 
cross country team suffered through a 
disappointing season but remained opti- 
mistic about next year's squad. Paced 
by lettermen Micky Dietz and Tom 
Lorch, both juniors, the Bulldogs op- 
posed Ball State University, Indiana 
Central, Vincennes, and Wabash in dual 
meets. Vincennes and Oakland City pro- 
vided competition in one triangular race, 
and Marian College and Greenville ran 
against the 'Dogs in the other. 

Also running for the varsity squad 
were seniors Bob Catus, who ran most 
of the meets with a severe leg injury, 
Paul Ayres, Paul Jayson; and juniors 
Tim Haines and Steve Edwards. 

The year included a third place finish 
in the ICC field of six. 



t 





Junior Tom Lorch presses to overtake an op- 
ponent. 





Captain Bob Catus plans last minute strategy 
with Paul Jayson. 



Hindered by a pull- 
ed Achilles tendon, 
Bob Catus, lead 
cross country run- 
ner, earned a ser- 
vice award for his 
dedication to the 
sport. 



Members of the 1967 Cross Country Team are from left: Micky Dietz, Robert Catus. ROW 2: 
Tom Lorch, Henry Van Maaren. ROW 3: Mike Cranfill. Coach Stan Lyons, Tim Haines. MISS- 
ING: Paul Ayres, Paul Jayson, Steve Edwards, Steve Klein, George Piemen, Eddie Williams. 



Sports— 145 




Stopped in time, or a second too late...? 



An empty stadium can be a lonely place for 
Coach H inkle. 




1967 Season Scores 

BUTLER 7 Ball State 65 

BUTLER 20 DePauw 21 

BUTLER 7 Evansville 24 

BUTLER 7 Indiana State 23 

BUTLER 7 .... Northern Illinois 24 

BUTLER 27 St. Joseph's 2 

BUTLER 7 Valparaiso 21 

BUTLER 14 Wabash 

BUTLER 14 . . . Western Kentucky 36 




Hinkle's Bulldogs Finish 
Sixth in Conference Race 







A punt, and Butler loses possession. 



His blockers ready, the quarterback is set to throw. 



Sports — 147 



Gridsters Suffer a Homecoming Defeat; 





Butler players come from everywhere to snag . , , , , , ,. , , . , DrrrrrD i mi i 

Blurring in a rush of speed for the necessary first down yardage is the DUlLhti halfback. 




Even the best runner cannot avoid his Bulldog 
tackier a', this point. 




Pile-ups and mud seem to be the password for this Saturday's game. 



148— Sports 



BULLDOGS were anything but spec- 
tacular in 1967. They came up on the 
short end of the stick in seven of their 
nine games. The biggest problem was an 
inconsistent offense. A bright spot dur- 
ing the season was the pass receiving of 
senior Mike Harrison. Quarterback Bob 



Team Rebuilds for 1968 



Walsman came into his own near the 
end of the season. The team's offensive 
hopes for '68 could fall on his shoulders. 
Defensively the BULLDOGS will be led 
by end Steve Orphey and defensive back 
Eddie Bopp. 

An undefeated freshman squad should 
contribute significantly. Freshmen 
standouts Tom Popa, Rick Gray, Randy 
Belden, and Stan Epperson should sup- 
ply badly needed talent for next season. 




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BUTLER dejensemen stop a surging opponent. 




Members of the 1967 Varsity Squad are from left: Bob Cooperider, Alan Yoshioka, Van Bailey, 
Jim Coachys, Jim Wallace, Ed Bopp, Mike Harrison, Dan Dullaghan, Rick Kehrer, Mark Aron- 
son, Bill Ruppel, mgr. ROW 2: Jim Hauss, coach; Chip Cline, Jim Hysong, Larry Gilbert, Julian 
Peebles, Ken Cantanella, Jim Gillespie, Pat Garvey, Bill Sasse, John Burke, Jim Anthony, BMl 
Sylvester, coach. ROW 3: Tony Hinkle, coach; Jim Birch, Bob Walsman, Bill Moore, Joe Smoth- 
ers, Wayne Kotulic, Bud Riegle, Vic Wukovits, Pat Kress, Bob Brock, Jim Graver, Al Holok. 
ROW 4: Phil Fort, Andy Carson, Bob Conley, Dick Christie, John Niemeyer, Lou Weber, Dick 
Donhauser, Jim Lill, Rick Lewis, Dave Reed, Tom Rykovich, Charlie McElfresh, equip, mgr. 
ROW 5: Tom Carlson, Bud Kisselman, Warren Richmond, Ted Barker, Jack Kokinda, Steve 
Orphey, Jim Leffler, Jim Rolls, Vince League, Norman Blum, Jim Morris, trainer. 



Struggling to keep 
his balance, the ball 
carrier finally fal- 
ters in the mud. 



Sports— 149 





Blurred in a 35 mph pace, team members jocky for positions in the final sprint. 




Practice makes perfect, and in cycling that Straining up the hill, Catus exhibits his skill 

means hundreds of miles. in climbing. 




Barb Trousdell and Robert Catus plan the 
next trip with driver-manager Polly Palmer. 



Hopes for the future of the Butler 
Cycling Team were boosted by the addi- 
tion of new members Barb Trousdell, 
Allan Levys, and Henry Van Maaren. 

Mike Asher previously raced for two 
years with the Century Road Club of 
America, where his specialty was road 
racing. 

Trainer and Captain for the team was 
senior Robert Catus, whose racing ex- 
perience has spanned six years in Eur- 
ope and American contests. Having 
trained under former amateur and pro- 
fessional world Cycling Champions, 
Bob instructs the team in the funda- 
mentals of sport cycling. 



Butler Racers Compete in Sport Cycling 






raw* 




Allan Levys, Mike Asher, and Robert Catus begin the long process of loading the bikes on the 
car for a race. 


















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Even in raw 30 degree weather, practicing the 
technique of riding in a paceline continues. 

Catus and Asher complete a series of gruelling 
sprints on a cold rainy day. 




Catus and Asher prepare teammate Barb 
Trousdell for a time trial — a race against the 
watch. 




Cycling at Butler is not limited to the cycling 
team, but the racing is. 



Sports — 151 




Honeys Marry VerBryek and Cindy New ra- 
diate Butler Spirit on and off the field. 







t o rn j 










f f I | f 

Banif members form the shape of an old-time phonograph for a half-time shoiv. 

Band, Majorettes, Honeys 




Majorettes are from left: Alice Barger, capt.; Nancy Neuman, Fritz DuBois, Doris Haivkins, Deb- 
bie Cronk. 



Director Mike Leckrone gives the band that 
extra oomph! 




Majorette) get in some last minute practice before half time, under the approving eye of David 
(,olil:l'-in. 



Boost Pride and Spirit 



BUTLER spirit is nowhere more dom- 
inate than in the Marching Band, Ma- 
jorettes, and Halftime Honeys. 

Members are chosen for all three 
groups in early fall and receive one hour 
credit for their participation. 

BUTLER'S finest band in history 
negotiated with the Baltimore Colts to 
march during the holidays if the NFL 
Playoff should be in Baltimore. How- 
ever, the game was not played there. 

Ron McGranahan was Drum Major; 
Nanci Klompus and Karen Tally headed 
the Halftime Honeys; and Alice Barger 
was Head Majorette. 




Halftime Honeys are from left: Donna Austgen, Bobbie Souder, Kathy Brown, Dee Hearn, Linda Titus, Mary Rumble, Marcy VerBryck, Mary- 

Callaghan, Sue Steidinger, Cindy New, Carol Dormal, Nanci Klompus, anne O'Connell. 

Karen Tally, Peggy Dailey, Jo Ann Garrison, Sheryl Nieheiser, Faye 



Honeys get ready to march onto the field 
to perform for halftime. 



*"~-^ '' f '-~- — l - j -jf— -•_-'" ** -Crop ^^ m 7s£&& fi£- mi 






Honeys' precision marching is the result of 
many long hours of practice. 




Hinkle House 



The shot is good for two! 



&. 



m 





Rushing opposition aside, John Nell hustles 
for two. 




The success of the Bulldogs can be attributed 
to good nourishment. 



Harbors Hoosier Hysteria 




After a rather slow start, Butler's 
basketball team bounced back to finish 
the season with an 11-14 record. High- 
lighting the season was a 76-59 victory 
over the Purdue Boilermakers on De- 
cember 20. Butler led the entire game, 
finally stretching its lead to 17 points 
at the end of the game. 

In one of the final games of the '67- 
68 season, the Bulldogs turned in a ma- 
jor upset by whipping league-leading 
Evansville by the score of 89-82 at 
Hinkle Fieldhouse. 

Leading the Bulldogs in the scoring 
department was senior ace Doug Win- 
inger. The 6-foot guard finished the 
season with a .546 field goal average, 
scoring 357 points. 




Gary Cox tries to find a teammate to get him out of a tight spot. 



Sports — 155 



Sporadic Season Typifies Butler 







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Clarence Harper jumps and swishes. 



Gary Coy, "A.J." Hoyt, and Clarence Harper 
get lost in the tangle of bodtei under the 
ba;kel. 



HOHi Of THE CHAUP 



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156 — Sports 




Basketball 




Leading scorer Doug Wininger adds two more markers to Butler's score. 




A. J. knows he's looking good as he sinks a Gary Cox looks harassed as he desperately searches for an opening in the key. 

swishing free-throw. 



Sports— 157 




Reaching to grasp a rebound, Butler men out- 
position two Ball State forwards. 



Center "A. J." Hoyt fires for two. 



Varsity Basketball 

Opponent BU 

Illinois 75 57 

Northwestern 87 69 

Oklahoma 79 75 

Western Kentucky 76 58 

Michigan State 55 65 

Toledo 70 73 

Purdue 59 76 

Ohio State 71 69 

Michigan 93 76 

Murray State Univ 86 74 

Ball State 78 65 

Valparaiso 63 77 

St. Joseph's 87 70 

Evansville 92 64 

Indiana State 85 36 

Notre Dame 82 77 

St. Joseph's 61 101 

Wabash 60 62 

DePauw 68 66 

Wabash 73 74 

Valparaiso 76 79 

Ball State 81 89 

Evansville 82 89 

DePauw 81 68 

Indiana State 83 55 




W 




1.53 — Sport; 




Members of the 1967-68 Basketball team are from left: Bob Schroeder, John Nell, Doug Wininger, 
Steve Hardin, Steve Norris, Dave Sexson, Scott Neat. ROW 2: C. E. McElfresh, equipment; Dave 
Reed, Jon Spadorciak, Gary Cox, Frank Celerak, Clarence Harper, Larry Radecki, Jim Morris, 
trainer. ROW 3: Robert Dietz, coach; Jack Kokinda, mgr.; John Seal, Garry Hoyt, Bill Mauck, 
Steve Sadler, Joe Pearson, Tony Hinkle, coach. 



Wininger, Nell Sited for 
Outstanding Contribution 




Cox gains approval of the crowd as he makes 
a perfect layup. 



A Butler jersey is something to be proud of 



Sports — 159 



Track Squad Evens Season; Gains Strength 



Butler's 1967 track squad, directed by 
head coach Stan Lyons, pursued its 
usual rugged schedule and emerged with 
a slate of 3 wins and 4 losses in dual 
meet competition. The Butler thinlies 
participated in such meets as the De- 
Pauw Invitational, Ohio State Relays, 
Wabash Relays, Indiana Relays, Big 
and Little State Meets, Central Collegi- 
ate Meet, and the seven-team Indiana 
Central Conference Meet. The Blue and 
Whites raced to an upper half finish in 
most of these meets, highlighted by a 
third place trophy in the Indiana Cen- 
tral Conference. 

Bulldogs were led by Gerry Hood, 
Butler record holder for pole vault; Van 



Bailey, who set a league record in the 
intermediate hurdles; Bill Jones, who 
led high hurdlers in the conference 
meet; Ralph Wilkinson, who set a But- 
ler shot put record; Steve Gross, who 
also broke the old Butler shot put rec- 
cord; and Dave Zavela, the league's 
number one broad jumper. 

Thinlies 1968 version combines a 
strong sophomore crew from last spring's 
first-year team with eight returning 
varsity runners. Seniors include John 
Walters, Rick Kehrer, Paul Jayson, 
Dave Zavela, and Paul Ayres. 

Juniors are James Markoski, Don 
Russell, and Bill Jones. 




Members of the 1067 Track Squad are from left: Sonny Gerber, Steve Norris, Ken Mahlke, Henry 
Van Maaren, Mike Joyce, George Smith, Doug Rogers, Mark Mackey, Rick Blake, Jon Van Ness, 
Jim Maze. ROW 2: Sim Lyon coach; Don Russell, Skip Wilkenson, Steve Gross, John Walters, 
train ll'i, fJav Zavela, Gerry Hood, Paul Ayres, Van Bailey, Paul Jayson, Rick Kehrer, Bill 
'ud'-nr av.i-.tant roa'h. ROW 3: Gary Nimelz, Joe Otiinn, Skip Doby, Kit Porter, Dave 
Hirsch, Sieve Edwards, Mike Burns, Bill Moore, Jim Markoski, Jim Kurtz, Bill Jones, Warren 
Richman. 



Jim Markoski passes the baton to Dave Zavela 
in a practice session. 




Senior Paul Jayson finds early morning work- 
outs beneficial. 



160 — Sports 





And away .' 



League champion broad jumper Dave Zavela 
exhibits his skill. 



Sports — 161 




Tennismen claim fourth 
place finish in ICC race 



The 1967 tennis team turned in a fine 
season, finishing only a few notches 
under the .500 mark. The team seemed 
to lack that something extra when it 
came to winning most of their close 
matches. Not at all unrespectful was 
their fourth place finish in the Indiana 
Collegiate Conference race. 

The tennis crew was paced by junior 
Steve Carroll who will return next sea- 
son, hopefully to lengthen his winning 
streak of twenty-two matches. All in 
all next year's racketmen should be able 
to pick up the slack and be serious con- 
tenders for the ICC title. 





Steve Carroll demonstrates the form which 
enabled him to pace the team. 



Greg Bryant delivers a smashing forehand. 



A return is perfectly executed by Steve. 



y^mm* 



Practice brings Steve Carroll perfection. He 
boasts a twenty-two match vAnning streak. 








162 — Sports 



BUTLER's golf team produced the 
only winning slate in all of BUTLER 
sports during the 1966-67 season. The 
highlight of the golf season came at the 
Indiana State meet in Terre Haute. John 
Kraft captured medalist honors for the 
back nine, and in doing so he set a new 
school record for nine holes. Collectively, 
the team posted their lowest average of 
the season. 

The linksters posted victories this year 
against Marion, DePauw, Indiana State, 
Cincinnati, Ball State, and Wabash. 
BUTLER also placed third in the ICC 
meet at Lafayette. 



New Butler Record 
Set at ISU Meet 




Cleaning clubs can give a man a psychological advantage. 



Steve Hardin displays the form that helped 
carry the Bulldogs through a successful season. 




Connecting with a wood, John Kraft drives the ball from the turf at Indiana State. 



Sports — 163 





Steve Ojjerle prepares to make a put-out at home base during a BUTLER game with Wabash. 




A Bulldog swings with all his might and con- 
nects solidly during a crucial moment. 



Awaiting the pitch, John Nell hopes to swat 
the ball into deep left field. 



164 — Sports 





A pair of close games and a double 
loss to St. Joseph spelled an average 
season for the BUTLER baseball team. 
The Bulldogs' baseball delegation ended 
the season with an even slate of 7-7 in 
ICC competiiton and 8-13 overall. 

After dropping the opening game to 
Purdue, Hinkle led his squad to a double 
win over Evansville and a single win 
over Indiana. The squad then hit a 
slump, losing to Indiana, Purdue, and 
a doubleheader to St. Joseph. The team 
recovered; split doubleheaders with Ball 
State, Wabash, and Valpariaso; and 
ended the season with a win over 
Marion. 



Diamondmen End Season 
Even With 7-7 ICC Slate 




Infielder Bruce Smith displays his batting skill as he connects with the ball at a home game. 



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Catcher Steve Ojferle reaches far to his right to haul in an inside pitch. 



Sports — 165 




The l.M ALL-STARS, are from left, FRONT ROW: Jim Helman, Rick 
Poiris, Stan Leinenbach, Dick Lane, Mark Macke, John Craivford. 
ROW 2: Bill LeGrande. ROW 3: Steve Clark, coach, Jerry Woolfolk, 



Bill Heilman, Harold Bennett, John Twenty, Terry Haisley, Paul War- 
der, Scott McKinney. 




h IM '["rim. had a 3-year, 22-game vanning streak until their 
loss to the IM All-Mar;. Thy are from left, FRONT ROW: John May- 
hill, Phil DuckwaU, Ted Loturie, Ty Estlick, Don Mahler. ROW 2: 



Craig Fenneman, Mike Jason, Brent Andrews, Dick Eagan, Tom Slaton. 
ROW 3: Fred flarrop, Junior Johnson, Jim Tucker, Jon King, Steve 
Johnson. 



166 — Sports 



Guys Vie for Victories in Intramurals 



Why are there never many guys 
around on Monday and Wednesday 
afternoons? It's intramural time! And 
any men's housing unit may participate. 

Rugged battles are fought in sports 
such as football, won by Ross Hall; 
swimming, captured by the Phi Delts; 
and basketball, also won by the Phi 
Delts. 

In a hard-fought game played at the 
Fairgrounds Coliseum before the In- 
diana Pacer-Denver Rocket game in 
February, the Phi Delt winning basket- 
ball team and a Butler All-Star team 
composed of members from the other 
housing units played to the wire. A 
twisting last second layup by Ross Hall 
guard Rick Powis slipped the IM All- 
Stars past the league champion Phi 
Delts 63-61. 





Winners of Intramural Football representing Ross Hall are from left standing: Richie Hailey, 
Kent Groshong, Larry Hirsch. FRONT: Rick Powis, Chris Small, Mike Sauter, Tot Kleineman, 
Rich Fields, Rusty Atkinson. 




"And now I wish to announce the most valu- 
able player and the Hilton U. Brown aivard 
winner from this basketball season . . ." 




"Anyone for William Tell?" says Dave Zavela. 



". . . Doug Wininger, Most Valuable Player 
for the second year and John Nell, Hilton U. 
Brown Award. 



Sports — 167 




"A ok; / say . . . you've had the ball long enough and I think we should have a turn 



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Wake Up 




Cheryl Nackenhorst and Barb Cochran won 
the tennis doubles championship again this 
year. 




Winning bowling for the Alpha Phi's are from 
bottom: Joyce Horner, Susan WoodfiU, Jane 
Mead. 



Winning table tennis for the TriDells is Dory 
Zatuchni. She paired with sister Nancy Cahill 
to capture the doubles title. 



Winning Softball for the Alpha Phi's were 
from left, FRONT ROW: Jane Mead, Joyce 
Horner, Donna Austgcn, Susan Woodjill. ROW 



162 — Sports 



and Live for Intramurals 




"Girls, grab your crew socks. It's 
time for intramurals!" 

Every girl on campus who belongs to 
the Women's Recreation Association is 
free to participate in the intramural pro- 
gram which the group sponsors. Hous- 
ing units organize teams which compete 
in tournaments organized by the mem- 
bers of WRA Sports Council. Events 
range from basketball to archery. Tro- 
phies are awarded to winning teams and 
to individuals. 

This year a new policy went into ef- 
fect which allowed housing units to com- 
bine or to pick up independents who 
wished to play on their team. 




Winning badminton doubles for the Alpha 
Phi's are from left: Susan Woodjill, Jane 
Mead. 




2: Georgianne Vicari, Bev Small, Betty Jo 
Ball, Kitzi Haycox, Lorrie Boulton. 



Winning kickball for the Theta's for the 4th consecutive year are from left: Stevie Walters, 
Darby Wolf, independent ; Kathy Kuhns, Cherry Meyer, Jane McGinnis, Debbie Trobridge, Sandy 
Moore. 



Sports— 169 



Housing 



It was the year of petitions to 
abolish women's hours and to 
permit off-campus housing; the 
year of a united Greek-inde- 
pendent effort to lift the manda- 
tors" dormitory food contract for 
men. Housing rivalries increased 
in the close competition for cam- 
pus honors, but broke down 
when students formed a united 
front in voting for their new stu- 
dent government consitution and 
Bill of Rights. Conflicts . . . 




170— Theme 




Theme — 171 



Alpha Chi's Strike the Lyre 
of Leadership on Campus 



With their usual performance of ex- 
cellence, the Alpha Chi's again demon- 
strated their abilities of leadership and 
participation engulfing many campus 
titles. Susie Greer was honored as Snow 
Queen in the Phi Kap's annual event 
while Karen Jerde reigned as queen of 
the Aerospace Ball. Still another evi- 
dence of charm and grace was displayed 
when the Lambda Chi's chose Kathy 
Wilson as their Crescent Girl. 

The Alpha Chi's were directed toward 
their goal of outstanding achievement by 



an able body of officers including Syd- 
ney Servies, pres.; Phyl Fulwider, 
pledge trainer; Kathy Drakulich and 
Becky Schecter, vice-pres. ; Linda Boo- 
singer, tres., and Jane Pogue and Rosie 
Koelling. secretaries. 

Boasting a large number of organiza- 
tion and honorary presidents, the Alpha 
Chi's portrayed their capabilities. In ad- 
dition, the sorority was awarded the 
third consecutive pushmobile victory, 
second in house decs, and runner up in 
Geneva Stunts. 






Alpha Chi actives are from left: Carol Bertram, Kathy Wilson, Dee Hearn, Barbara Renbarger, 
Sue Ackerson, Ann Long, Jana Witmer, Sarah Thompson. ROW 2: Linda Boosinger, tres.; 
.Vanci Klompus, scholarship ch.; Phyllis Fulwider, 1st v.p.; Sydney Servies, pres.; Mrs. Vera 
Cordry, housemother; Kathy Drackulich, 2nd v.p.; Sue Colvin, social ch.; Becky Schecter, 3rd v.p. 
ROW 3: Roxy Brocker, Sharon Leininger, Susie Greer, Sharon Bennett, Pat McDonald, Rosie 
Koelling, Genia Braun, Mary Drumm, Linda Savage, Karen Jerde, Gail Sperry, Mindy Fish- 
baugh, Connie Beisler, Sandy Baker. ROW 4: Debbie Cronk, Carol Froment, Joyce Waterman, 
Daurene Bowers, Renee Paul, Barbara Butler, Julie Willjong, Marge Middlesworth, Cathy Runge, 
Karen Thomsen, Jane Pogue, Chris Carlson. 




"Snoopy helped the Alpha Chi.'; place second 
in house decorations lor Homecoming weekend. 




The Christmas spirit hit Butler early as the Alpha 
Chi's carolled during the first week in December. 



172 — // 





itdMBcfMMj 



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Genia Braun, Jan Ewing and Nanci Klompus enjoy an 
afterdinner songjest as Chris Carlson plays the piano. 



The girls joined with the TKE's to help make 
Christmas a little brighter for 12 underprivi- 
leged children. 




Alpha Chi pledges are from left: Brenda Louden, 
Phyllis McGrew, Fran Nyers, Myra Overman, 
Jacqueline Horn, Elaine Bauer, Pam Nelson. ROW 
2: Marilyn Motsch, Pam Mathus, Cheryl Fly, Sue 
McConnell, Nancy Rodabaugh, Cindy Alexander, 



Jane Swinford, Kathy Kolb. ROW 3: Mary Cauble, 
Jan Luhmann, Betsy Battaglia, Jan Ewing, Jani 
Mitchell, Linda Hammer, Connie Sisson, Ginny 
Lombardo, Pam Smith. 



Jan Ewing and Jani Mitchell are busy getting the house decorated in red 
and green for the coming Christmas season. 



Housing — 1 73 



Guiding the Alpha Phi's through their 
first full year at Butler was president 
Beverly Small assisted by Joanne Goh- 
man. cor. sec.: Lorraine Boulton, rec. 
see.: Margie Kilpatrick. rush; and 
Beck} - Wood. tres. 

Alpha Phi's established themselves on 
campus by claiming the president of Al- 
pha Lambda Delta, secretary of Spurs, 
members in Chimes. Young Republi- 
cans. Young Democrats. Sigma Rho 
Delta. Sigma Tau Delta, COLLEGIAN, 
DRIFT. Newman Club. Halftime Honeys, 
SLA. Welwyn Club. WRA sports coun- 
cil and advisory board. Butler Ballet, 
WAJC Staff, and MENC treasurer. 

Phi's were chosen for Who's Who, 
Miss Watermelon Bust. Miss Sadie 
Hawlins. and TKE Sweetheart. First 
places in intramural kickball. softball, 
and in bowling also went to the Alpha 
Phi's. 




Alpha Phi's stand outside their neiv lodge for their first serenade since their founding at Butler last 
spring. 



Alpha Phi's Bust Up Campus Victories 






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Alpha Phi actives are from left: Pat Keating, Jane Mead, Margie Kilpatrick, rush ch.; Diana 
Dickinson, Mimi Eduards, Debbie McDermotl, Donna Austgen. ROW 2: Lorrie Boulton, rec. sec; 
Lynda Gust, Beverly Small, pres.; Mrs. Martha Sanjord, housemother; Jackie Clare, Jean Kinney, 
Joanne Gohman, cor. sec. ROW 3: Georgianne Vicari, Mimi McCarthy, Sue Franklin, Carolyn 
Sopel, Kathy Knabe, Merilee Dux, Alison Burns, Allana Todd, Beverly McGujjin, Dianne Minne- 
man. ROW 4: Kitzi Haycox, Janet Clark, Sandy Worthington, Marilyn McBride, Jenny Allen, 
Sue Congleton, Lynn Adkinson, Judy Morgan, Janice Ruff, Joyce Horner. 



Books in hand, tivo Alpha Phi's prepare for the 
long ivalk to Jordan Hall. 




Sandy Worthington finds a quiet little niche 
to study in. 



Answering the phone is a duly everyone must 
perform. 



174 — Housing 






Alpha Phi's proudly display their first house dec at- 
tempts regardless of the wind and cold during home- 
coming. 



Donna Austgen finds that raiding 
the "fridge" is great after a gruel- 
ing day at class. 





Alpha Phi pledges are from left: Gail White, Debby McBride, Linda Estes, Susan Woodfill, Carol 
Oakley, Betty Jo Ball. ROW 2: Debby Miller, Vie Raskosky, Gay Effler, Sue Campbell, Ann 
Bristoiv, Cindy Edivards, Nancy Neumann, Doreen Stiner. ROW 3: Lauren Wood, Peggy O'Connor, 
Tekla Mitchell, Cindy Kiviek, Carol Jackson, Jeannie Herbst, Randee Schatz, Patty Brady. 



Alison Burns finds enjoyment in making little 
notes for her sisters. 



Housing — 175 




Pat Laylon discovers that sorority life is not 
all social. 



Tri Deltas Capture First 
Place in Delt Trik-la-tron 



Through their campus activities, the 
women of Delta Delta Delta proudly 
uphold their symbols of pansy, pine, and 
pearl. Diligent hours of practice paid 
off as the Tri Delts and the Phi Kaps 
ably won the Delt Trik-la-tron last 
spring. Highlighting second semester 
were their rush participation in the In- 
diana State colonization and their Sub- 
marine Sandwich Sale. Money gained 
through this endeavor was used to spon- 
sor scholarships available to all uni- 
versity women. One of Tri Delta's most 
famous nationwide activities, Pansy 
Breakfast, was held in honor of en- 
gaged senior women. 



Those directing Tri Delta activities 
were Karlyn Thure, president; Jane 
Rumbaugh, vice-president; Patty Wil- 
letts, corresponding secretary; Judy 
Kunz, recording secretary; Linda Rund, 
treasurer; and Diana Lorton, pledge 
trainer. 

The women of Delta Delta Delta 
proudly claim Mortar Board vice-presi- 
dent, Panhel and Junior Panhel vice- 
presidents, Spurs, Pi Epsilon Phi, Tau 
Beta Sigma, Angel Flight, Mu Phi Ep- 
silon, Alpha Lambda Delta, and Tau 
Kappa Alpha among their many cam- 
pus activities. 




Delta Delta Delta actives are from left: Brenda Stojer, Kathy Doherly, Jan Logsdon, Mary Ann 
Clodfelter. ROW 2: Judy Kunz, rec. sec; Karlyn Thure, pres.; Mrs. Gladys Hubler, house- 
mother; Jane Rumbaugh, v.p.; Diana Lorton, pledge trainer; Jane Boles. ROW 3: Nancy Cahill, 
Cindy Beagle, Sarah Manson, Ellen Simpson, Sue Hussey, Dianne Koons, Susan Gascho, Peggy 
Morrow. ROW 4: Ann Arthur, Patty Willetts, cor. sec; Joann Mosel, Judy Hardin, Kathy Hurrle, 
Mary Seeger, Carrie Schultz, Linda Rund, tres. NOT PICTURED: Kathy Davidson, Bette Kremer, 
Barb Mascoe. 



Shouldn't you girls be "studying" something other than the Collegian? 



76 Hoi ring 





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De/ia Z)e//a Z)e//a pledges are from left: Debbie Hokenson, Alice Canfield, Ann Blacker, 
Mary Ann Keeny, Mardi Fuller. ROW 2: Penny Fowler. Christy McCaig, Dory Zatuchni, 
Cindy Miles, Karen Bridges, Marilyn Pietrusinski. ROW 3: Ginny Davis, Pat Lay ton, Pat 
Faust, Paula Weltzien, Jan Edson, Paula Jo Raymond, Becky Baldwin. ROW 4: Joleen 
Otto, Joann Zilson, Kay Timmermeister, Jean Tilney, Becky Bunch, Bonnie Personnet, 
Kathy Nevius. NOT PICTURED: Chris Fenicick, Carol Opderbecke, Barb Schenk. 




Kathy Hurrle solves the problem of closing an 
over-packed suitcase. 



As the rest of the house conducts its everyday business, Kathy Hurrle and Marilyn Pietrusinski 
manage to concentrate on one of the local newspapers. 




After a hectic day of classes, Barb Shenk, 
Kathy Nevius and Paula Weltzien pause for a 
friendly chat. 



Tri Delt pledges demonstrate their theatrical 
ability in the Freshman Skits. 



Housing — 177 




Carol Schuster moves the Belt crest to the top 
of the pinboard. 



Cindy Schaal tells Marsha Haida and Noami Ryon about her Sigma Chi Derby Day exploits. 



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The Wizard of Id comic strip inspires DG f t i-0 

house decs. 




are from left: Jean Ann McCain, Curly Fox, Chris Whitmore, Kristen Blum, 

Cindy School, Tish Piatt, Laurelte Blackinton, Ann Bevel, Kathie Warren, Carol Bruno, Vickie 

ROW 2: Margo Kolcki, Carole Dormal, Kathy Prescolt, Carol Mount, Becky Hopkins, 

//; ■„ Nebel, v.p.; Mr;. Nelson, housemother; Lorelta Glaze, pres.; Sarah Jo Olson, pledge 

train<-r; Carol Schuster, Mary Alice Phares, Linda Millican, Nancy Custer. ROW 3: Dottie lie 

n Lynn Consigny, June Kelly, Cheryl Johnson, Debora Wohlford, Gin 

ny While, Bart, Harina. Carol f'urrer, Kathy poster, Linda Shackelford, Shannon Salbach, Jam 

Kelly. ROW t: A Rasmussen herry Graham, Mary Ellen Concannon, Melissa Morgan, Cheryn 

fleinen, Kathy Dillon, Laurel Bank, Cindy Collier, Melissa Burns, Paula Thrun, Linda Titus, 

Sandra Cripe, Barbara Bengerl, Cindy Krivak. 




Barb Witlmer, and Becky Vance "deck the 
halls." 



J 78 — Housing 





Delta Gamma pledges are from left: Wanda Case, Noami Ryon, Patty Blake, Barbara Wittmer, 
Mary Schmidt, Diane Holder. ROW 2: Anne Coe, Debbie Joseph, Becky Vance, Cathy Bodwell, 
Charli Kreusch, Chris Jones, Janet McCracken, Jane Walden, Marianne Gentry. ROW 3: Diane 
Knapp, Sue Marling, Linda Douglas, Joan Rogliano, Donna Patty, Nancy Myers, Betsy Miller, 
Faye Brown, Sue Glatz, Marsha Haida. 

Delta Gamma Anchors Win 
in Sigma Chi Derby Day 




Activities and service were the keys 
to Delta Gamma success at Butler this 
year. Leading the sorority were officers 
Loretta Glaze, pres.; Sarah Jo Olsen, 
pledge trainer; Elise Nebel, v.p. ; Becky 
Hopkins, rec. sec. ; Carol Schuster, cor. 
sec. ; Carol Mount, tres. ; and Mary 
Alice Phares, rush ch. 

Delta Gammas won Sigma Chi Derby 
Day and placed third in Spring Sing. 
They claim the campus chairman for the 
Cheer Drive and Spring Sing. Service 
projects included a Christmas Party for 
the blind children and a program for 
underprivileged children. 

The wearers of the anchor partici- 
pated also in Alpha Lambda Delta, 
Spurs, Mortar Board, Delta Sigma Rho, 
Tau Kappa Alpha, AWS, Sigma Rho 
Delta, YR, pres.; Collegian, asst. ed.; 
Panhel, sec; Butler Ballet, Debate, 
YWCA, Half-time Honeys, DRIFT staff, 
and Tau Beta Sigma. 



Shannon Salbach and Lissa Morgan whip up a snack. 



Housing — 179 




Kappa Alpha Theta active members are from left: Susie Fox, Nancy Stout, Eve Jones, Jan Batten- 
bet" Lee inne Davis Jeanne Monser, Jean Salatich, Susannah Hoy. ROW 2; Pam Walker, Joan 
Padalik Marev Gerrity. Trudy Aichholz, 2nd v.p.; Diane Meyer, pres.; Mrs. Cora Plew, house- 
mother- Jane"McGinnis. 1st v.p.: Susan Blind, tres.: Kanda Kelly. Polly Palmer, rec. sec; I\ancy 
Ehrhart rec. sec. ROW 3: Debbi Mclntire, Lynda Wilson, Carol Deremiah, Didi Carryer, Barb 
Stall Pat Hit- Carol Bassett. Judy Lauton. Kimberly Junius, Gretchen Gruca, Ricky Jo Hoffmann, 
Cindy \eic Toni Clark, Sarah Pock. Karen Dietz. ROW' 4: Jean Fulton, Julie Goldsmith Gracia 
Johnson Barbara Booher. Mary Young, Cherri Meyer, Leslie O'Connor, Pam Bernct Judy Jeff ens, 
Marcy VerBryck. Peggy Conley, Debbie Lindner, Marcia Ellis, Marilyn Mitchell, Melame Priest, 
Marcy Chaduick. 

Thetas Win Merit Trophy; 
Take First in Scholarship 

Led by President Diane Meyer, Gam- 
ma chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta en- 
joyed an active and award-winning 
year. Outstanding campus honors in- 
cluded winning the Sigma Chi Activity 
Trophy, ranking first in scholarship, 
winning the University Merit Trophy, 
and scoring tops in Spring Sing and the 
Mental Health Club gift drive. 

In addition, the Outstanding Woman 
Student and the Homecoming Queen 
represented the Theta house. Thetas 
were officers in Chimes, Spurs, SEA, 
YWCA, AWS, WRA, and the Butler 
Cvcling Club. Others were honored as 
members of WHO'S WHO IN AMERI- 
CAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSI- 
TIES, Alpha Lambda Delta, Mortar 
Board, and Phi Kappa Phi. Wearers of 
the kite received "Wheel," "Hub," and 
"Spoke" awards, and others were mem- 
ber", of the staffs of WAJC, the DRIFT, 
and the COLLEGIAN. 

Other officers were Jane McGinnis, 
pledge trainer; 2nd v.p. Trudy Aich- 
holz; secretaries Margy Gerrity, Nancy 
Ehrhart. and Poll) Palmer; Susan Blind, 
tres.; social ch. Susie Fox; rush ch. Lee 
Anne Davis; scholarship ch. Gretchen 
Gruca; house rngr. Barb Booher; and 
standards board ch. Eve Jones. 

Kappa Alpha Theta pledges are from left: 
Diane Fountain, Nancy Basse, Melanie Haw- 
kins, Fran Carrol, Jacey Johnson, Nancy Eos- 
ley. ROW 2: Kathy Kuhns, Bev Bennett, Suzie 
Dennis, Sandi Moore, Karen Kellogg, Leslie 
BruneT, Cathy Jam.':;, Debbie Trobridge, Gin- 
net Meagher. ROW 3: Debbie Phifer, Shnri 
Wolthausen, Susie Powers, Sterne Walters, 
Dehhy Jones, Marcia Lawrence, Linda Larsen, 
Marge Berry. 




Susie Fox and Susannah Hoy make merry with 
their dates at the Christmas tree trim party. 



teas? 




A Saturday night TV date isn't 
Theta Karen Kellogg and her date 
when its a color set! 



so bad for 
— especially 



Thetas Linda Larsen and Jacey Johnson 
enjoy some restful music at the Y- 
sponsored Freshman Camp. 



IV) — Housing 



I Jj I m *J l 



Susie Powers enjoys dusting off the trophies 
won by the Thetas: University Merit Trophy, 
Panhellenic Scholarship Trophy, Sigma Chi 
Campus Activity Trophy, Homecoming Queen 
Trophy, and a national Theta award for scho- 
larship. 




President Diane Meyer greets guests as part 
of the receiving line at the Thetas annual 
formal Christmas dinner dance. 



Dennis the Menace sparked the idea for a 3rd place victory in house decs for the Thetas. 




Exuberant Thetas crush coach Leon Putz as their entrees win an event on Sigma Chi Derby Day. 



Housing — 181 




Kappa Kappa Gamma actives are from left: Susie Mellitz, Joyce Kruivell, Debbie Berg, Carol 
King. Sherry Feaster, Sarah Kinley, Jan Ritter, Debbie Johnson. ROW 2: Sandy Moenning, 
pledge ch.; Susan Carter, 2nd v.p.; Jan Leivellyng, tres.; Debbie Cravens, house ch.; Diane 
Propstra, pres.: Mrs. Matalea Wilhoyte, housemother; Ginny Sittler, 1st v.p.; Cyndy Sandy, cor. 
sec: Susan Voight, rush ch.; Janyll Booth. ROW 3: Diane Weber, Denny Heary, Pam Fortune, 
Sharon Rhynehart, Billie Frerichs, Susie Stout. Barb Goff, Sheryl Shepherd, Joyce McHugh, Kathy 
Kocher, Kathy Magiera, Patty Kelleher. ROW 4: Nan Taylor, Lizann Gribben, Linda Bruington, 
Gail Slater, Jody Xeff, Becky Kuch, Daragh Smithers, Susie Sipple, Judy Barnes, Susan Riggs, 
Mary Barnet, Libby Rhodes, Lynn Rosebrough. 




Kappas and th'dr guyi work behind the scenes preparing Sylvester for his winning debut during 
H'jme'oming. 



IZ2 — Housing 




Kappa Kappa Gamma pledges are from left: Marilyn Noll, Kathie Stewart, Janet Dickerson, 
Madalyn Kelt ROW 2: Kelli Curran, Barbara Brediger, Nina Packard, Joan Williams, Karen 
Fleming, Alice Colbert, Lynn Osioald. ROW 3: Ruth Spencer, Lynn Hauss, Jan Williams, Pam 
Mackey, Judy Barnard, Cynthia Cotton. ROW 4: Beth Ann Ellison, Marge Flick, Chris Klein- 
schmidt, Jean McDonald, Jan Stogsdill, Mary Lou Burgett. 

Kappa Kappa Gamma Holds 
"Key" to Many Victories 




Pam Mackey, Barb Brediger, and Pam Fortune 
attend a Christmas candlelight service. 



Members of the winning Kappa swim team 
are from left: Lizann Gribben, Ginny Sittler, 
Susie Mellitz, Nan Taylor, Bonnie Moore, Deb- 
bie Johnson, Kathy Magiera, Dara Smithers, 
Barb Goff, Billie Frerichs, Susan Riggs. 




Cyndy Sandy, Anne Johnston and Patty Kelle- 
her enjoy a chat with their fathers during 
Dad's Weekend. 



Founded in 1870 at Monmouth Col- 
lege, Kappa Kappa Gamma has some 
92 chapters throughout the nation. 

Honors included Who's Who, Phi 
Kappa Phi; Kappa Sigma and Phi 
Delta Theta Sweethearts; Drift Beauty 
Queen; 1st place Homecoming House 
Decs; WRA All-Sports Trophy; 1st 
place Cheer Drive for Goodwill; co- 
winner of Freshman Skits; Alpha Phi 
Pledge Scholarship Trophy. Other 
honors were memberships in Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Spurs, Chimes, Mortar 
Board, Kappa Delta Pi, sec. ; Theta Sig- 
ma Phi, sec.-treas.; Drift, Sports Edi- 
tor, and Academic Section Editor; two 
freshman Cheerleaders; MSS Staff, 
Collegian Copy Editor; and Telegraph 
Editor; Student Assembly; AWS Cabi- 
net; YWCA, Bluebook Ed., Chr. Geneva 
Stunts, Chr. Freshman Awards, Chr. 
Freshman Camp; WRA Advisory Brd, 
cabinet; Butler Band, Butler Ballet, But- 
ler Players, and Half Time Honeys. 

Other organizations in which Kappas 
were active are Sigma Tau Delta, Tau 
Beta Sigma, Angel Flight, Operations 
Officer; Sigma Rho Delta, Sigma Alpha 
Iota, Rush Chairman ; Lambda Kappa 
Sigma, Pledge chr. and vice-pres.; Delta 
Psi Kappa, treas.; Christian Science 
Organization, Welwyn Club, sec. ; 
PEMM Club, Religious Council, Canter- 
bury Association, president and secre- 
tary; University Chorale, and Jordan 
Student Board, treasurer. 



Housing — 183 




Active members of Pi Beta Phi are from left: Patty Wright, Lenore Kasdorf, Nancy Hass, Becky 
Graham, Lynn Haglund, Lynn Steinhour, Sandy Schwomeyer. ROW 2: Judy McGreiv, Linda 
Hartney, Mitsy Henderson, .^ancy Wright, Mrs. Lucy Mclntyre, housemother; Anne Batdorf, Chris 
Eisele, Marlene MacDonald, Susie Appleton. ROW 3: Missy Cadmus, Cindy Shuba, Jody Mace, 
Sheni Neiheiser, Christine Johnson, Judy Maier, Ellesa High, Pam Franzen, Cathy Ginter, Margo 
Stalls, Lynn Seghetti, Jane Bauer. ROW 4: Linda Honan, Pat Cooper, Susie Sparks, Diane Thomp- 
son, Sallie Weir, Karen Muir, Barb Broun, Charlene Setzer, Debbie Martin, Missy Lambert, Bonnie 
Bogan, Susie Kirts. 



Nancy Gregory does pledge duties with a 
smile. 



Pi Phis Boast Miss Indiana; 67-68 Termed 




Serving Indiana Gamma chapter of 
Pi Beta Phi were officers Nancy Wright, 
pres.; Anne Batdorf, v.p.; Patti Wright, 
cor. sec; Mitsy Henderson, tres.; 
Pat Slaughter, rush; and Linda Hart- 
ney, pledge supervisor. Pi Phis have 
won many titles during the year in- 
cluding Miss Indiana, Trik-la-tron 
Queen, Most Typical Freshman, Sweet- 
heart of Sigma Chi, 500 Queen finalist, 
and Military Ball Court. Pi Phi honors 



Pledges of Pi Beta Phi are from left: Carolyn Worlhinglon, Mary Kelly, Claudia Kasberg, Susi 
Broun, Kalhy Kilburn, Jayne Kuhns, Pally O'Bryant. ROW 2: Debbie Smith, Nancy Gregory, 
Jill DooUj, Leslie Dale, Donna Martin, Lana Aukerman, Joanne Seghetti, Jane Barney. ROW 3: 
Kalhy Doyle, Debbie Wilson, Judy Utter, Di Crane, Lili Georgiev, Betsy Frampton, Susie Cox, 
Becky Ryan. 





',•■■- f.i.-.ei'i -hov; !,,■••>■■ >,■•:! <urr<-nt events. 



Sorting valentines is "hearts" work. 



Dick Tracy guards the Pi Phi lawn during 
Homecoming. 



184 — Housing 




Becky Graham realizes there's a certain tech- 
nique to this. 



Success 



include memberships in Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Spurs, Chimes, Who's Who, Tau 
Beta Sigma, and Delta Psi Kappa. Other 
activities are DRIFT staff, Butler Band, 
Half-Time Honeys, Sigma Delta Pi, 
Angel Flight, AWS Cabinet, Homecom- 
ing House Dec finalist, Cheerleader, 
Geneva Stunts, and Operation Outstand- 
ing. The chapter also sponsors an 
American Indian girl. 




Debbie Wilson and Susie Cox show that study- 
ing can be fun. 





Trianon actives are from left: Barb Worrell, mar shall; Carol McManama, cor. sec; Patti Hologa, 
pres.; Mrs. Karl Means, sponsor; Nancy Hoivell, v.p.; Margaret Hart, rec. sec; Ginny Andis, 
rush ch. ROW 2: Florence Kerr, Nancy Vryn, Puanani Kovacic, Betty Barkhau, Mary McAree, 

Patti Worrell crams at the last minute for Judy Wall, Judy Coleman, Linda Arthur, Claire Jourdan, Carol Mazur. 

her pledge test. 



It's not difficult to construct a house dec without a house! 



BUTLER PUTS 




THE BITE V ON DE PHUU 

Vl5ITDR5 l5J 

Butler 3 Z 





Sharon Armbruster finds that vacuuming the 
rug in the suite is a necessary pledge duty. 



Practice for Spring Sing begins with sectional rehearsals. 



Trianon Stresses Scholarship Emphasis 




Trianon pledges are from left: Ardith Hieber, Sharon Armbruster, Patti Worrell, Bonnie Britton. 
ROW 2: Cathy Poteet, Dianne Felber, Dianne DeCoito, Pam Northern, Carolyn Cervantes. 



Trianon's primary objective this year 
was to achieve scholastic excellence. 
Founded in 1929 at Cincinnati, Ohio, 
Trianon's symbol is the chevron-base 
triangle, and her colors are royal blue 
and gold. 

"We unite to build" is the motto of 
the sorority. Holding the reins of Tri- 
anon is Patti Hologa, president; Nancy 
Howell, vice president; Margaret Hart, 
recording secretary; Carol McManama, 
corresponding secretary; treasurer, Lin- 
da Kline; and rush chairman, Ginny 
Andis. 

Scholastic honoraries include Spurs, 
Chimes, and Alpha Lambda Delta. 
Other honoraries include Operation Out- 
standing, WHO'S WHO, Lambda Kap- 
pa Sigma, pres. ; Angel Flight, Tau Beta 
Sigma, and Kappa Delta Pi. The girls 
also participated in AWS cabinet, 
YWCA, AWS, SEA, Psychology Club, 
USSC, Constituent Assembly , COL- 
LEGIAN, and representative-at-large on 
Student Council. 



Housing — 187 



rTt - — — v ! 



f^J 



\w\ 



i ♦ « t ¥♦♦ 



Delta Tau Delta 
Leads in 
Scholarship 



Delta Tau Delta actives are from left: Charles Kneese, rec. sec; Richard Lane, cor. sec; 
Thomas Lorch, pres.; John Hargrove, v.p.; Alan Armstrong, tres.; Ivan Kaplan. ROW 2: 
Stanley Leinenback, Charles Mitchell, David Backus, Greg Pluth, Gregg Bryant, Drew Ander- 
son, Henning Andersen, exchange student from Denmark. ROW 3: Eric Smith, Charles 
Burress, Robert Lansden, Joel Schilling, Melvin Piepho, Patrick Osting, Dennis Nichols, 
Greg Stromm. 




Delta Tau Delta pledges are from left: James Gifford, Ron Wolf, Thomas Wine, Micheal 
Malan, Neil Johnson. ROW 2: Catch Molina, Larry Mazzola, Charles Armistead, Jack 
Theole, Mark Echerle. ROW 3: Kent Bernard, Garden Price, Joe Ellis, Buck Baisle, Charles 
Rilz, Gary Felgaller, Gerald Bluhm, Douglas Ellrich, Mark Craddock. 



Delta Tau Delta held the Scholarship trophy 
for academic excellence this year. Members also 
found time to participate in Phi Kappa Phi, 
Kappa Kappa Psi, Operation Outstanding, and 
Arnold Air Society. 

Delts furnished leaders for many of Butler's 
organizations. Among these were Utes, vice 
president; Blue Key, vice president and secre- 
tary; IFC, vice president; Kappa Mu Epsilon, 
president and vice president. 

Susie Gueutal, Kappa Alpha Theta, reigned 
as a lovely and charming Sweetheart for the 
Delts. 

Leading the Delts in their active and reward- 
ing year were Tom Lorch, president; John Har- 
grove, vice president; Alan Armstrong, trea- 
surer; Chuck Kneese, recording secretary; and 
Dick Lane, corresponding secretary. 




\ | 



i t _ 



' vr 









Sigma Chis present the Scholarship Trophy for academic excellence to the proud men 
of Delta Tau Delta. 



I 



Skip Admittead and Charlotte Kreusch attempt to master 
the game "1 vi.i.er" at a Social. 




BB * r- : 

HOB 

DRIB 



i 



Naomi Ryon prepares to return a serve as partner Dick Lane watches in awe. 



1% — Housing 




Newly pinned, Greg Stromm quickly learns 
the bitter side of love as the Delt pledges drag 
him to the lake for the traditional dunking. 



President Tom Lorch lends a helping hand to Jane Walden at one of the frequent Delt exchange 
socials. 



Housing — 189 




Active members of Kappa Sigma are from left: James O'Neal, Garry Hoyt, Gary Faust, James 
Anthony, Larry Fon. ROJT 2: Paul Warder, Jim Kopernak, John Niemeyer, Mrs. Jean Still- 
wagon, housemother; Steve Sadler, Hugh Owen. ROW 3: Vaughn Metz, George Smith, Bob 
Baldwin, Leon Angelacos, Nelson Siegler, Dan Tooker, John Wisel, Vic Wukovits. ROW 4: Vern 
Burga, Phil Ludeman, John Serantagas, Brian U ' ebber, Doug Rodgers, Scott McKinney, Mike 
Mehagan, Jim Buydos. 




Kappa Sigma pledges are from left: Jeff Devens, Dave Pfrommer, Joe Benson, Don Gayuski. ROW 
2: John Schroder, Paul Elstre, Cecil Cook, Jeff Vorick, Ollie Smith. 







Dan Tooker learns the hard way 
fraternity man's work is never done. 



that 



Date night at the Kappa Sig house finds a 
few of the brothers "sitting this one out." 



Promoting campus spirit, the Kappa 
Sigs started the year with the first big 
campus event, Sadie Hawkins Day. Pro- 
viding a release from the routine of col- 
lege life, this day features a complete re- 
versal of tradition in its "girl-chase-boy" 
arrangement. 

Athletics, a strong asset in the fra- 
ternity was demonstrated in several 
events including IM Football Cham- 
pions, 2nd in IM tennis, State Day 
Basketball Champions plus a large num- 
ber of participants in varsity sports. 

Guided by Nelson Siegler, pres. ; Scott 
McKinney, v.p.; John Reese, sec; Paul 
Warder, tres. ; George Smith, pledge 
trainer, and other assistants the Kappa 
Sigs completed a successful year exem- 
plified by their being chosen to host 
Kappa Sig State Day. 

Held in high esteem were Sweet- 
heart Janyll Booth and Dream Girl, Liz- 
ann Gribben, both members of Kappa 
Kappa Gamma sorority. 




Joe Smothers enjoys the fascination of Ameri- 
can literature. 




Oh, to be, a pledge again'. 



190— Housing 



Kappa Sigs 

Harbor Athletes; Sponsor Girl-Boy Chase 




The Phantom strikes the Kappa Sig Homecoming house decs. 




Leon Angelacos — caught with his tennies down. 



Housing — 191 



Lambda Chi's Win Cross 
Country; Initiate 
100,000th Member 



Highlighting the year for the Lambda 
Chi's was the groundbreaking for their 
new S300.000 addition which hopefully 
will be completed during the summer of 
1968. In its final form the addition will 
double the physical capacity of the 
house. 

One of the most highly coveted awards 
was captured by Mark Macke in the 
title Most Outstanding Freshman. The 
Lambda Chi's annual Watermelon Bust 
contest boasting the biggest crowd ever 
was again an overwhelming success cul- 



minating in the crowning of Cissy Col- 
pitts "Miss Watermelon Bust". 

An unusual twist in the swing of 
things was accomplished in the initia- 
tion of Dan Dullaghan as the 100,000th 
Lambda Chi in the national fraternity. 

Tom Bredeweg, pres.; Dan Schull, 
v.p.; Joe Forgey, sec; Tom Wills, 
tres.; Mark Matuszewski, pledge train- 
er; and additional officers combined ef- 
forts to lead the house in a fruitful year 
on campus. 




t f if t | if 



Lambda Chi Alpha Actives and 1st semester officers are from left: Bill Woodruff, Jim Lill, Norm 
Blum, Janis Janet-Am, Don Crane. ROW 2: Mark Matuszewski, Mark Macke, Bob Andersen, 
Mr) -'Hinders, housemother; Tom Bredeweg, Dan Schull, sec; Tom Wills, tres. ROW 3: Bob 
Conley, Ron Luken, Steve Carroll, Mike Norman, pres.; Harold Bennett, Bill Dax, Joe Forgey, 
BUI Booher, Bob Kristensen, Dan Dullaghan. ROW 4: Brail Lowe, Bruce Calabreese, Phil Stickels, 
v.p.; Al Veeck, Julian Peebles, Bruce Smith, Gary Pellon, Bob Stiles. 




Pledge Trainer Mark Matuszewski keeps pledges 
in line. 



192 — Housing 




Hard-working pledges helped to make the Watermelon Bust a success. 




Randy Beldon and Rusty Wagner are eager to help with the construction of the 
new addition. 





Lambda Chi Alpha pledges are from left: Tom Reynolds, Rick 
Lee, Charlie Chiesa, Joe Burst. ROW 2: Tom Popa, Lee 
Parker, Dan Halvorson, Greg McDonald, Steve Konkle. ROW 
3: Rick Grey, Rusty Wagner, Larry Gardner, Dan Bradburry, 
John Meyer, Randy Belden, Jay Varga, Bob Seavers. ROW 4: 
Frank Smith, Tim Costello, Denny Eggers, Buzz Alden, Bill 
Mitsos. 



Gary Pelton and Jay Varga prepare to make a fire. 



Housing — 193 





Jean Harlow agrees that the Phis do need a new addition. 



These pledges are being instructed in the 
culinary arts — as part of their pledging? 



"To work together in the spirit of the 
Fraternity," best exemplifies Indiana 
Gamma of Phi Delta Theta. Leading the 
Phi Delts in this goal was Jack Guerin, 
second semester president, assisted by 
Kit Porter, v.p. ; Bob Hatley, sec. ; Steve 
Johnson, tres.; and Jim Hamp, pledge 
trainer. 

The Phis captured both Geneva Stunts 
and the intramurals trophy. In addition, 
the theme "Dagwood Sandwiches the 
Tigers" pulled in a first in the mens' 
division of house decs during Home- 
coming. 

Various other honors included the 
third consecutive win in Cheer Drive, 
initiating and participating in Commun- 
ity Service Day, the top three places 
in the WAJC Sports Car Rally, and sev- 
eral members and officers in campus 
organizations and honoraries. 




$ 



a 












Phi Belt actives and 1st semester officers are from left: Scott Neat, Steve Johnson, Jan Goss, 
Craig Miller, Jim Cullihan, Kit Porter, Keith Nor walk, Tom Slalon, Bill Moore. ROW 2: Kenny 
Craig. Slii'b Ja'ks, Ted Butz, Pete Grigsby, Steve Vanllorn, Mrs. Katrine Kahl, housemother; 
Jim Tucker, pres.; Jon King, John Seal, Jon Spadorcia, John Walters. ROW 3: Randy Lamb, 
Jim Jarrette, Brent Andrews, Dick Egen, John Mayhill, Ray Mose, Chris Hearey, John VanN ess, 
sec; Ri- hard Donhauser, Pete Ciganovich, Jim Kurtz, Jim Maze, Tay Ruthenberg, Tim Bettis, 
Mickey DietZ, Mike Jason, Bud Kisselman. ROW 4: Joe Pearson, Randy Ruber, Jim Hamp, v.p.; 
Ri( /. /,'/'//:<■, Don Mahler, Brad Bright, Butch Imoberstag, Steve Hamp, Bob Hatley, Ty Esllick, 
Mike Riley, J ark Boyd, Ron Richardson, Jack Guerin, tres.; Phil Duckwull, John Nell. 

Jim Tucker keeps busy in Student Assembly activities as well as fraternity activities. 



Phi's Victorious in House Decs, Stunts 




Pledges learn that the saying, "Eat, drink and 
be merry," includes setting-up tables. 




Phi Delt pledges are from left: Steve Petty, Pat Fagen. Dave Bennett, Bill Yetman, Craig Fenne- 
man, Bob Bunting. ROW 2: George Giles, Jeff Neely, Bill Lancet, Rick Stoudart, Ted Loury, 
Fred Harrop, Bill Weise, Bruce Qualey. 



Tay Ruthenburg, Brad Bright, and Keith Nor- 
ivalk relax as they study in the Phi Delt living 





Jack Guerin gets "potted" by Tay Ruthenburg. "Up the down staircase" at 705. 



Steve Hamp assists Keith Nor walk with tro- 
phies from previous house victories. 



Housing— 195 



Phi Kaps Win, Place, Show in Campus 




Tom Sladler finds a great extra-curricular ac- A "too- pooped-to-pop" 

liiily — study.' 




1 
Kap House. 



pastime at the Phi 



Pledget of Phi Kappa Thela are from left: Bill N orris, Ray Wiroff, Brian Walker, Dave Wilson, 
Dale Fruchnicht. NOT PICTURED: Urn I Inn. 



}'j f > — Housing 



Competition 






Mopping the vestibule is one of the many ivays a brother does his part for the house. 



This has been a win, place, and show 
year for the men on 46th Street. The 
Phi Kaps took first place in Pushmo- 
bile, first place in the Beard Growing 
Contest, first place in the Dance Con- 
test, second place in House Decorations, 
second place in scholarship for "66-'67, 
and third place in Spring Sing. They 
also took a first place trophy in the 
Trik-la-tron when paired with the Tri 
Delts. Phi Kap Tom Stadler was first 
runner-up for most eligible bachelor. 
This winter the Phi Kaps brightened the 
holiday season with their annual All- 
Campus Christmas Tree Lighting and 
Snow Queen Coronation. 

The men are active in Utes, Phi Mu 
Alpha Sinfonia, Sphinx, Blue Key, Kap- 
pa Kappa Psi, and Marching Band. 



Active members of Phi Kappa Theta are from left: Jim Kirsch, Ires.: Mike Kern pres ■ Chris 
Rivoh, social ch.: Joe Bernardelli. sec. ROW 2: Tom Stadler, Louis Weber Jerry' Weber Steve 
Encin Larry Carrico, Rick Mates. ROW 3: J. R. W ampler, David King, Joe Zaharako' Brian 
uagenbach, Dave Wadyka. 



Housing — 197 



Sigs Stage Viet Nam Card Drive 




Sigma Chi actives are from left: Bill Heilman, Carl Flaningam. Sonny Gerber, Carl Forrest. Dick 
Moss. Harvey Greenberg. Bill Woluvka. ROW 2: Tom Liss. Jack Hanafee, Jim Burnet, Ron Schultc, 
:■■-.: Mrs. Ruby Hoffman, housemother : Ed Beckner. John Craft. Bob Campbell. ROW 3: Phil 
Weichman, Dave Hirsch, Jim Markowski, Bill Sasse, Bernie Thurston, Jim Rolls, Carluright Ellis, 
Jack Saviors, pledge trainer: Pat Kress, Don Wall, v.p.: Ken Strong. ROW 4: Dick Christie. 
Leon Putz, Bob Brock, Kieth Jackson, Tom Rykovich. Dan Wojcik. Bill LeGrand. Al Holok, Phil 
Booher. Tom Carlson. 



Led by President Dennis Thompson, 
the men of Sigma Chi excelled in both 
service and activities on campus. 

By presenting their annual Panhel- 
lenic and Scholarship Trophies, the 
house once again honored the outstand- 
ing fraternity and sorority. A Christ- 
man Card Drive for the men in Viet- 
nam was initiated and the new house 
flagpole was dedicated by Congressman 
Roudebush. 

Sigs are members of the golf, basket- 
ball, football, baseball, track and debate 
teams. Besides being active in YR, Phi 
Eta Sigma, Utes, Sphinx, YMCA, DRIFT 
Staff and the Marching Band, they claim 
the presidents of YD, Delta Sigma Rho- 
Tau Kappa Alpha, and Blue Key. Hon- 
ored were brothers in Operation Out- 
standing and Who's Who. 

Other officers were Don Wall, vice- 
president; Mike Craycraft, recording 
secretary; Ron Schulte, treasurer; and 
Jack Saviors, pledge trainer. 




talked by coeds boosted the . . . . , ,i ,,,, on Derby liny. 



Dick Moss knows that brotherhood is an ex- 
perience never to forget . . . 







A mirrored image early in the morning can sometimes be a frightening experience for Jim Killin. 



John Teruilliger learns that answering the 
phone is a big pledge duty for the boys with 
the army-green caps. 




Sigma Chi pledges are from left: Jim Killin, John Teruilliger. Dan Moore. ROW 2: LeRoy Crull, 
Rick Brandes, Less Joyce, Larry Dietz, Wayne Vitkus. ROW 3: Steve Halfman, Skip Rodzinski', 
Lonnie Wright, Tom Elrod, Ritch Gardner, Bruce Hogg. 



Boy, I sure uish we had an electric dish 
washer . . ." 



Housing— 199 



Sigma Nu's Pledge Top-Notch 
Crew; See Great Year 



Epsilon Mu chapter of Sigma Xu fra- 
ternity saw the past year filled with 
many campus activities. 

The brothers were the sponsors of the 
chapter's annual Christmas orphan's 
partv. "Operation Airlift", and also par- 
ticipated in the March of Dimes Cam- 
paign. Other house activities were the 
annual dances consisting of the Bar 
Room Brawl, the White Rose Sweet- 
heart Dance and the traditional \oo 



Doo Dance in the Spring. 

First place trophies were earned in 
bowling, track, and swimming. Sigma 
Nus also were active in Phi Eta Sigma, 
Utes, Sphinx, Blue Key, B-Men, YD, 
YR. and various varsity sports. 

Officers were Dave Tousley, presi- 
dent; Richard McOmber, vice-president; 
Richard Ackart, corresponding secre- 
tary; Terry Webb, treasurer; Ralph Sal- 
tus and John Twenty, pledge trainers. 



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Sigma Xu pledges are from left: Terry Curry, captain; Steve Marcotte, tres.; Jim Boiline, v.p.; 
Gary Miller, pres.; Ted Will, rec.; Dale Dionne, social. ROW 2: Roger Dever, Kevin Dclareck, 
Greg Logan, Butch Kurth, Jim McMahan. ROW 3: Gary Spinello, Larry Milms, Jay Barney, 
George Buskirk, Roger Krischan. XOT PICTURED: Fred Snivley, Paul Nefouse. 








■ 'ration on 
let Fred B< ■-" thinh ■ 





Frank Celarek rings out the dinn< 
Sigma Nu brothers. 








Active members of Sigma Nu are from left: Mike Parmele, Russ Carson III, Fred Beggs, 
Roger Prefer, Chip Cline, Randy Doen. ROW 2: Dick Ackart, Dick McOmber, Lt. Com- 
mander, Mom Freeman, Dave Tousley, Commander, Dave Brennan, Dan Garver. ROW 
3: Ralph Saltus, Jerry Rubenstein, Roger Zody, Rick Kraus, Frank Celarek, John Twen- 
ty, Wayne Pickering, Steve Zell. ROW 4: Mike Ashurst, Ken Byrne, Johnie Johnston, 
Bob Teipen, Terry Haisley, Jim Gibson, Bob Tribbett, Steve Hardin. NOT PICTURED: 
Fred Bailey, Mike Hammersley, Terry Webb, Jerry Prescott, Ron Bennett, Sam Huff, 
Scott Faulkner. 





Dick McOmber seems to like the C- 
Club MUCH better than Irwin Library. 



Needless to say, studying takes up a great 
deal of the Sigma Nu's time. 




Bob Tribbett asks Ken Byrne, "What's for 
lunch?" 



The brothers spent many hours constructing their house decorations for Homecoming. 



Housing — 201 




TKE brothers "pull together" to win the tug-of-war in the annual Sadie Hawkins Da 





Active members of Tau Kappa Epsilon are from left: Tom Simpson, v. p.; Joe Craivford, pres.; 
Mrs. Agnes Coggcshcll, housemother; Steve Lustina, sec; Jim Hysong, pledge trainer; Jim 
Coachys, tres. ROW 2: Dave While, Frank Dale, John Burke, Kent Lange, Neal Silverman, Howie 
Meistrich, Jack Kokinda, Barry Pehoski, Larry Lewis. ROW 3: Marc Rissman, Tom Henry, Jeff 
Thompson, Pete Aex, Tom Kriesel, Carl Mules, Ron Seskin, John Crawford. 



Tom Moranz findi a hazardous shortcut clear- 
ing the evening meal. 





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Myron /' .!-% a leg. 



Pledget of Tau Kappa Epsilon are from left: Terry Berkovitz, Chuck Fisher, Craig Lowry, Mike 
Crawford, Jeff Pollock, Mike Tevlln. ROW 2: Ken Bradley, Barry Brcshinski, Tom Moranz, Jim 
Helman, Ron Schlosser, Lou Schleisinger. ROW 3: Bill Terry, Myron Rabinovitz, Rick Kaye, Mike 
Fultz, Lelghlon Clark, Dave V aillancourt. 



! 




AGGRAVATION is a craze supported by TKE 
Barry Breshinsky. 




Crawford Dynasty Established; 
TKE's Add Fad to Greek Way 



Tau Kappa Epsilon charged into the 
'67-'68 school year with visions of aca- 
demic excellence and activities. Among 
the action sponsored this year were the 
TKE Freak Contest, a public service 
weekend, and a TKE Mother's Day 
breakfast. They also sponsored a Big- 
Brother-Little Brother Party, the Red 
Carnation Ball, and an orphans' party 
with the Alpha Chi's. 

TKE's could be seen in all aspects of 
school life including Sphinx, Blue Key, 
Who's Who, Marching Band, History 
Club, and others. TKE's also partici- 
pated in Spring Sing, Hoosier Air Lift 
to Viet Nam, Pushmobile Race, Greased 
Pole Fight, and the Watermelon Bust. 
One member won the title of Most Eligi- 
ble Bachelor. 

Craig Lowry finds that you can't get away 
from dishpan hands — even at school! 



Kent Lange and Frank Dale find momentous truth in the local tabloid. 





Neil Silverman relaxes in the comfort of the 
house living room and signs a permission slip 
for a pledge. 



Housing — 203 





Residents of Robertson Hall are from left: Elaine Gallina, Pauline Young, Patricia Phillips, Ann 
Brenner, Susan Gertner, Melanie Mason, Joy Jones, Lois Sears. ROW 2: Cornelia Newbold, 
Carolyn Bennett, pres.; Mrs. Cadle, housemother: Shary Board, Penny Connerley, Nancy Mason. 
ROW 3: Kathleen Higgins, Louise Kennedy, Joan O'Sullivan, Becky Sonnabend, Barbara Busse, 
Ann Michael, Pandy Short, Marsha Wingard, Jane Thuerfeldt, Jackie Post. ROW 4: Judy Nims, 
Vivian Kantrouitz, Kathy Bowdle. Frannie Kleinjeld, Donna Tomlinsen, Nancy Geffinger, Joan 
Kemmer, Katye Fordeck, Roberta Schueitzer. 




Slaves and 



Robertson Hall, in only its second 
year as an upper-class women's hous- 
ing unit, was the scene of a wide variety 
of activities. Residents sponsored an 
annual spring and fall Slave Day Sale, 
a fall dance. "The Pub" with Ross Hall, 
special activities for Dad's and Mother's 
Day. a Christmas Party for the elderly, 
an annual Hanging of the Green cere- 
mony, and serenading the residences on 
Valentine's Day. In addition, coeds of 
Robertson formed a football team to 
oppose squads of men's housing units. 



President Carolyn Bennett checks Robertson's 
Christmas cards. 



"Going twice . . ." Nancy Geffinger and Pandy 
Short conduct the slave auction. 



Pa'. Coil-: Shary Board, Barb Buy.' loan 
Thorp, and Penny Connerly 
relax on the stage in the r<:r. room. 





Barbara Basse takes a break in the cafe. 



While studying in the 
dreams of good grades. 



brary, Kathy Doyle 



Dances Spark Robertson Hall Living 



Alpha Lambda Delta, Spurs, Chimes 
and Mortar Board all had members in 
Robertson, and its women also partici- 
pated in Angel Flights, Butler Ballet, 
Butler Players, Sigma Alpha Iota, 
Marching Band, Symphonic Band, and 
choral groups. 

Officers included Carolyn Bennett, 
president; Rebecca Sonnaband, vice- 
president ; Alice Throp, secretary ; 
Kathie Doyle, treasurer; Ellen Sostman, 
recorder; and Bev Davis, social chair- 
man. 




T 



te*r ■ 




Residents of Robertson Hall are from left: Marsha Cresham. Holly Hunt, Pat Conley. Bonnie 
Herron, Ellen Sostman. Felicia Rodriguez. Jeanette Kirts. ROW 2: Kandy Key. Debbie Kimmell, 
Mrs. Mills, director: Marilyn Yeager. Connie Boesche. ROW 3: Susan Pouell. Donna Russell, 
Sally Barker, Cathy Arnold, Beverly Davis. Kathy Doyle, Joy Panko, Marty Finfgeld, Ann Wallace. 



"Mother again," sighs Nancy Mason as 
she opens her mailbox. 



Housing — 205 




Residents of 1st East, Northeast are from left: Paula Fleece, Linda Batler, Carroll Brosmer, Patti 
Norris. Georgia Pearson, Christine Sturm, Elaine Moore, Sandy Oldham. ROW 2: Eleanora Medve, 
Ruth Collins, Mavis Frederich, Claryn Birk, Sherry Butler, Mary Ellen Weber, Barbara Wirth, 
Suellen Stover, .\ancy Kern. {Catherine Snyder. ROW 3: Judy Belue, Gaytha Traynor, Carlo 
Schafer, Barbara Cochran. Beth Landis, Kathy Downs, Marilyn Peck, Lou Ann Allen, Marilyn 
Gray, Nancy Casey, Patsy Walton. ROW 4: Demetra Chochos, Ann Dunlap, Nancy Neagle, Gloria 
Price, Teresa Corgan, Martha Pruchnicky, Chris Baker, Carol Plesnarski, Jayne Myers, Theresa 
Harmon, Sandra Pakes, Alice Waits. 

Schwitzer Cops Geneva Stunts, 
Claims Sig Chi Derby Queen. 



The women of Schwitzer Memorial 
Hall were directed the past year by of- 
ficers Mary Rumble, president; Mary 
Ann Hudec, vice-president; Judy Teal- 
low, secretary; Gale McDonough, trea- 
surer; Pat Lynch, recorder; and Ginny 
Magley, social. 

Schwitzer Hall won the distinction of 
placing first in Geneva Stunts and then 
second place in Spring Sing. They also 
claim Sigma Chi Derby Day Queen. 



The coeds also participated in Mortar 
Board, Chimes, Spurs, Alpha Lambda 
Delta, WAJC, Half-time Honeys, Major- 
ettes, Debate, Drama, Butler Ballet, Tau 
Beta Sigma, Delta Psi Kappa, and 
Pemm Club. Additional activities in- 
clude Sigma Rho Delta, Marching Band, 
Symphonic Orchestra, Phi Kappa Phi, 
Young Republicans, Angel Flight and 
SEA. 




I r- Xonhr-aM an- from left: Palla Marlon, Mary Maloof, Pal Webster, Gail 
Kaemmerlen. ROW 2: Cheryl Nackenhorst, Chris Strockbine, Sua Mertz, Pat Kolb, 
m Brubaker, Brenda Stockdale, Polly Palmar. ROW 3: Paggy Prelepu, Jill 
Kenna, Susan Grt Fruit ella, r>ua Saunders, Barbara Jo Simmons, Susia Alberti. 

College IS important . . . 









Ironing is a new and necessary task for the 
new college freshman, and practiced with skill 
by the upper classman. 



Girls enjoy the newly painted dining room at 
Schwitzer Hall. 




Residents of 3rd East, Northeast are left: Barb McKay, Deidre McCoy, Becky Mailers, Kerry 
Chodora, Shirley Hanner, Chris Selick, Debbie Whitridge, Cynthia Conway, Becky Grau, Betty 
Jensen. ROW 2: Ellen Smith, Sue Hayies, Mary Ann O'Connell, Judy Hoch, Debbie Denson, 
Conny Martin, Marilyn Boyer, Susan Odel, Denise Dostal, Linda Duree, Karen Pickell. ROW 3: 
Cassandra Crowley, Suzy Beeton, Kathy Holmes, Helena R. Monk, Sylvia Cook, Jan Bettiker, 
Marilyn Taivney, Laura Hathaway, Janet Eastes, Monica Young. 





Many guys from Ross Hall helped the girls 
make their house decs for homecoming. 




Housing — 207 



Dorm Life— 




Schirilzer life can be chaos when corridor acquaintances become bosom buddies. 



Mail time is always a favorite hour for any 
coed. 




',j 1st West, Northwest are from left: Julie Caldwell, Kathy Reno, Gavella Stevens, Gail 

■ Madura, Cissy Gam, Deirdre Rainey. ROW 2: Rnbyn Hosier, Carolyn Craig, Pat 

Coddington, Dolores leaning-,, /Hire Burger, F.nola Knislcy, Vicki Hurwitz, Nancy McLaughlin. 

R/jd' ',: Cecelia Childs, Linda Berry, Susan Harrington, Diunne Beats, Kathy Bibler, Elizabeth 

1 Carolyn Lehr. 




'Sure! I'd love to go out Friday night 



208 — Housing 



First Exciting College Experience 





"Now, I can't peek under that pile — / want 
to win fair and square ya know- . . ." 



Residents of 2nd West, Northwest are from left: Mary Lou Westerfield, Carol Rakestraw, Debe 
Smith, Roxy Lindborg, Karen Sandstrom, Arlene Santorelli, Beth Lorenzen. Rita Stone. ROW 2: 
Barbara Benson, Martha Murphy, Kathleen Crosier, Heather Griffitt, Diane Rannabecker, Sandy 
Shapiro. Kathy Hochstetter. Dede Davisson, Jan Lalhrop, Dianna Abel. ROW 3: Debbie Sulteen, 
Susan Raby, Kari Lampe, Marilyn Casella, Carol Norval, Elaine Ervington, Barbara Olson, Ellen 
Hendershot, Caroline Kearney, Lynn McGaughey, Delanne McCormick. ROW 4: Linnea Tyskling, 
Sherie Zahn, Bette Kremer, Becky Bunch. Dena Chapman, Andie Hoffman, Connie Goater, Judith 
Prisby, Nancy Kelley, Janet Wayman, Li-Hsiang Yu. 




Because of the new food service, many girls 
find that they must pay the consequences for 
good food. 



"Now if it's really true that we're dust to dust, then somebody under my bed is either coming 
going!" 




Residents of 3rd West, Northwest are from 
left: Bernie Fantino, Karen Kearney, Gay 
Gildehaus, Dixie Patty, Genny Lemper, Carol- 
ann Bowers, Sara Arnett, Barbara Byron. ROW 
2: Sue Bohling, Peggy Manis, Joan Hamilton, 
Jane Hamilton, Dolores Kramer, Debbi West- 
fall, Phyllis Latino, Marge Dunning, Diane 
Kourim, Janet Logue. ROW 3: Mary Jane 
Alltcein, Mary Gushwa, Katie Hickok, Cheryl 
Morrison, Jane Newell, Virginia Magley, Mary- 
beth Gaudette, Jo Anne Garrison, Mary Ann 
Hudec, Mary Rumble. 



Housing — 209 









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Ross Hall 



Members of Ross Hall are from left: .Yorm Kaczmarek, Dave Lubchanshy, John Smego, Larry 
Jackson, Mark Hearn, Jim Hart. Randy Lauson. ROW 2: Paul Jayson, Pete Bachman, Butch 
Haupl, Richie Gardiner, Jim Chaplin, W ayne Vitkus, Bruce Hogg, Larry Gurne, Brent Petrosky, 
S:z-. G Idsteii, Davt Fitch, Jeff Lapin. ROil 3: Bill Fritz, John Sparrow, Curt Thompson, Mike 
Sauter, Dave Daughaday, Skip Doby, Carl Schloot, Kermit Mann, Dave Fyfe. 




Sunday Might treat from Mr. Softee. 



Bill Carpenter takes time out from his many 
activities as Ross Hall Director. 





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o/ #',•.-. //'i« are /com /?/<: /azk- Andrews, Jim Clark, Glenn Wickes, Tim Worlcy, Mike 
- Steve Sloan, HOW 2: Phil Fortmnyer, Carl March, Greg Pierce, Art Wor- 
muih,br •./<;•- Vorben Lorentz, Bob Miller, Jeff Kimmerling. 




Stumped again! 



210— Housing 



Launches New Activities for Men 




The men of Ross Residence Hall 
found this year to be successful and re- 
warding. Led by President Jim Kruse, 
the dorm has engaged in new activities, 
while perfecting the traditional ones. 

Activities new for the dorm this year 
included socials with the sororities on 
campus and dances sponsored with one 
of the women's residence halls. 

"The Pub" was one such dance with 
Robertson Hall. The dorm also pub- 
lishes its own newspaper. 



The residents of Ross were also suc- 
cessful in many traditional activities. 
The men won their second straight foot- 
ball intramural championship as well 
as titles in tennis and ping-pong. Ross 
Hall again won Spring Sing, the Mental 
Health Gift Drive, and later the most 
typical freshman award. Officers Greg 
Huber, vice-president, and Robert Hage- 
man, secretary-treasurer, assisted the 
president in conducting the dorm's ac- 
tivities. 




Members of Ross Hall are from left: Bruce Gill, Dennis Apple, Arnhein Cumbee, Robert Hage- 
man, Alan Levys, Bob Paton. ROW 2: Fred Berman, Bill Rupple, Greg Stahly, Charles Haskett, 
Joseph Yuhas, Alan Powell. 




Members of Ross Hall are from left: Don Kiefer, Richard Young, Robert Lansden, Gregg Mc- 
Manus, Robert Martin, Chris Anderson. ROW 2: Laurence Klein, Arthur. Wormulh, Mike Kane, 
Jim Funk, Wayne Braendle, Tom Edwards. 



Housing — 211 




Ah . . . an evening ivith the tube . . . my favorite date. 



Men Protest Mandatory Food Contract 




Members of Ross Hall are from left: John Bannon, Gary Nash, Bill Conner, Art Prancan, Eric 
Mas!, Rick Fields. ROW 2: Dave Reed, Bruce Nagy, Richard Bird, Scott Pattengill, James Cot- 
lerill, James Rutile, Ed Herzog, Ken Checkeye. 





Box, paper, all I need is the present! 



Let me entertain you. 




Hail are from left: Bob Konzelman, Mike Rowland, Bob Hoejjlin, Jim Bush, 
Tom Walsman, Bob WaUman. HOW 2: Chuck Corso, Ken Clamero, Terry Nugent, Sidney Sokol, 
orwood, Al Yoshioka. 



This year was a "coming out" for the 
men of Ross Hall. After capturing a 
victory in Spring Sing last spring, they 
placed third in Geneva Students this 
year. 

Athletics played a large role for the 
men of Ross who won the intramural 
football title and the bowling crown, 
and placed second and third in many 
other sports. 

Joining forces with Schwitzer Hall, 
they sponsored "Spring Fling", a formal 
affair for the residents of the two halls, 
and they participated in a number of 
socials with sororities. 

In a united effort, the men of Ross 
protested the mandatory food contract 
which would go into effect next year. 
Student leaders worked with the admin- 
istration to come to a satisfactory solu- 
tion. 








Members of Ross Hall are from left: Don Yeoman, Jim Still, Hap Wheeler, Dan Kleiman, Bob 
Campbell, Gary Stanford. ROW 2: Dicight Noble, Curt Menck, Art Gross, Paul Feltenstein, Date 
Bedworth, Gerry Frederick, Tim Grosvenor. ROW 3: Mike Joyce, Sam Tsukada, John Tobin, Jim 
Kruse, Steve Cummings. 





The great pumpkin and friends. 




Members of Ross Hall are from left: Mike Brumback, Larry Judd, Tom Miller, 
Don Vassallo, Jim Carll, Jim Cleaver. ROW 2: John Easton. Charles Slaughter, 
Keith Rudolph, Paul Rhodes, Bob Sieiers, John Ellis, Roy Cable, Paul Elstros, 
Joe Skorupski, John Dvorozniak. ROW 3: Bill Gucciardo, Greg Huber, Tom 
Sherriff, Vince Mulford, Mike Asher, Dave Jasinki, Jim Rasley. 



That certain technique . . 



Well, it's hours. Time to drop my date off at the Women's Study break hustler style. 

Barracks. 




Housing — 213 



Senior Album 



It was the year the seniors had no 
function as a united class and held no 
revered position among the students. 
Some eagerly anticipated marriage, 
graduate school, or a future job. Others 
bitterlv resented the pressures created 
by the Vietnam War. 

Still others pushed themselves to be- 
come involved in campus activities, in 
order to leave behind a legacy of 
achievements — to make Butler a better 
place than they found it. Conflicts . . . 




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Theme— 215 



Graduates Ready to Meet Business World 





CARROLL, STEVEN DOUGLAS 
New Albany, Indiana 
Business Administration ; Lambda 
Chi Alpha; Blue Key, tres.; 
Sphinx; Utes, v.p.; Phi Eta Sig- 
ma; Student Council; Varsity 
Cross Country; Varsity Tennis; 
Panhellenic King; Top Ten Male 
Students; WHO'S WHO; Phi 
Kappa Phi. 



BAYNE, BYRON C. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Business Administration; SAM. 



CLARE, JAQUELINE L. 
Eianston, Illinois 
Business Administration ; 
Phi; AWS; WRA. 



Alpha 



BOKRON, NICHOLAS R. 
Hartford, Connecticut 
Business; Tau Kappa Epsilon; 
SAM, pres. 

COACHYS, JAMES KEVIN 
Depew, New York 
Business Administration ; Tau 
Kappa Epsilon, tres.; IFC, tres.; 
Newman Club; SAM; YMCA; 
Varsity Football; YD. 



BUYDOS, JAMES J. 
Locust Valley, New York 
Business Administration; Kappa 
Sigma; SAM. 

CRANE, DONALD R. 

Villa Park, Illinois 

Marketing; Lambda Chi Alpha, 

house mgr.; YMCA; Utes; Sphinx. 



CRAYCRAFT, MICHAEL DALE, FRANCIS C. DEVINE, ROBERT E., JR. 

Noblesvdle, Indiana Indianapolis, Indiana Indianapolis, Indiana 

Business; Sigma Chi; Kappa Kup- Business; Tau Kappa Epsilon; Phi Business Administration; 
P <?am'' Marchm G Band ' YMCA; Eta Sigma; Utes; Sphinx; Most Delta Tau Delta; YMCA. 
* AM - Eligible Bachelor 1968, runner-up 

1967; Magna Cum Laude; Phi 

Kappa Phi. 



216 — College of Business Admini-.tradon 







Ifc 




ERLANDSON, PHILIP G. 
Monticello, Indiana 
Business; Sigma Chi; SAM; Utes; 
YR; YMCA. 



FAUST, GARY F. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Business; Kappa Sigma; GMC ; 
YMCA; YR; SAM, v.p. 



FON, LARRY R. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Accounting-Economics ; Kappa 
Sigma, tres., guard; Religious 
Council; Accounting Society ; 
SAM; YMCA. 




Business seniors step into another role after graduation. 




HIGDON, DONALD E. 

Decatur, Illinois 

Marketing; SAM; Sigma Pi. 



W.J 




I ,-ta 



FORREST, CARL F. 

Wabash, Indiana 

Business; Sigma Chi; SAM, v.p. 



GRAHAM, N. GREGG 
Shelbyville, Indiana 
Business; SAM; Utes. 



GI ANTONIO, PAUL J. 
Newington, Connecticut 
Economics; Kappa Sigma; SAM; 
YD; YMCA. 

HANAFEE, JOHN F. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Accounting; Sigma Chi; YR; 
YMCA. 



HOCKETT, JOHN W. 
Carmel, Indiana 

Accounting; AFROTC, Drill 
Team; Kappa Kappa Psi. 



College of Business Administration — 217 




HOOPER. ROBERT E. 
Joliet, Illinois 
Accounting; SAM. 



HOYT, GARRY W. HYSONG, JAMES M. 

Farmland, Indiana Gary, Indiana 

Business; B-Men, v.p.; SAM, v.p.; Business; Tau Kappa Epsilon 

YMCA; FRESHMAN CLASS pledge trainer; B-Men; SAM; 

v.p.; Basketball. Varsity Football. 





JACKS, A. STIEB 

Rockville, Indiana 

Business; Phi Delta Theta; YR; 

YMCA. 

KISSLING, JOHN R., JR. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Business; Cycling Club; SAM; 
YR; University Chorale. 



LOWE, BRAD ]. MARTIN, STEVEN J. 

Li Grange, Illinois Indianapolis, Indiana 

Lambda Chi Alpha; Accounting; Accounting Society; 
SAM. 

WYE. PATON, ROBERT W. 

Leesburg, Indiana 
Accounting Society; Accounting; Kappa Kappa Psi; 
Marching Band; YR; SAM. 



PATTERSON, WILLIAM J. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Business; SAM. 




of Business Administration 






STAHLY, GREGORY G. 

Berne, Indiana 

Business ; Accounting Society, 

sec; SAM, v.p.; Ross Council: 

Utes. 



WALTERS, JOHN D 

Franklin, Indi 

Business; Phi Delta Theta, v.p.; 

YMCA; SAM; Track; Cross 

Country. 



STILES, ROBERT J. 

Libertyville, Illinois 
Economics; Lambda Chi Alpha; 
YMCA ; Eligible Bachelor Court ; 
University Chorale ; Utes. 



PELT ON, GARY R. 
Albany, New York 
Business ; Lambda Chi 
SAM. 



RICEMAN, HAROLD H. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Alpha; Accounting; Accounting Society. 



THOMPSON, DENNIS LYNN 
Lebanon, Indiana 

Business Administration ; Sigma 
Chi, pres., v.p., tres., historian ; 
SAM; Circle K; YMCA; Utes; 
Sphinx; Blue Key. 



TIGAR, ROBERT DALE 

West Lafayette, Indiana 
Business; Delta Tau Delta, house 
mgr., social ch., sgt. at arms; 
YMCA ; Utes. 





WOOD, REBECCA ANN 
Oregon, Illinois 
Business, Alpha Phi. 



W0NN1NG, EARL ROY WARD, MICHAEL H. 

Seymour, Indiana Walton, Indiana 

Business; Alpha Phi Omega; Business; Sigma Chi; SAM. 

AFROTC ; Arnold Air Society; 

BISA; Varsity Cross Country; 

Utes; COLLEGIAN. 



College of Business Administration — 219 



Seniors Prepare to Take Teaching Roles 




ALBRECHT, BARBARA JOAN 
Seaford, New York 
Elementary Education; AWS: 
WR.i; YtCA. 



ALLISON, MARK JOHN 

Kokomo, Indiana 

Social Studies; Arnold Air So 

ciety. 





ANDREWS, JOHN BRENT ANGELL, JACQUELINE SUE 

Huntington, Indiana Indianapolis, Indiana 

Elementary Education; Phi Delta Art Education; Kappa Kappa 
Theta; SEA; YMCA. Gamma; AWS; SEA; WRA; 

YWCA; YR; University Choir. 

BAILEY, H. VAN 

Huntington, Indiana 
Physical Education; B-Men; Var- 
sity Football; Varsity Track; 
Scott Ham Aivard. 



BARGER, ALICE ANNE 
Vandelia, Ohio 

Physical Education; AWS; Halj- 
Time Honeys, head majorette; 
MSM; Pemm Club; Schwitzer 
Judiciary Board; Schivitzer RA; 
Delta Psi Kappa, pres.; Kappa Mu 
Epsilon; Mortar Board; Sigma Nu 
Sweetheart; Spurs; Tau Beta Sig- 
ma, pres. 



BAKER, DIANA LEE 

Elkhart, Indiana 

Elementary Education; SEA ; 

WRA; AWS; Pemm Club; SEA; 

WRA. 



BAKER, SANDRA K. 

Indiana poll:, Indiana 

Physical Education; Alpha Chi 

Omega; AWS; Cheerleader, Capt.; 

PEMM Club, sec; SEA; WRA, 

v.p.; YWCA; Snou Queen. 



BOOTH, JANYLL MARJORIE 
Lake Forest, Illinois 
Physical Education; Kappa Kappa 
Gumma, social ch., Pan-Hel rep.; 
AWS; PEMM Club, ires.; SEA; 
WRA; YR; YWCA; Delta Psi 
Kappa, ires.; Dean's List; Kap- 
pa Sigma Sweetheart. 



BURNS, ALISON REID 
Terrace Park, Ohio 
Elementary Education; Alpha Phi, 
house mgr.; SEA; WRA; AWS; 
YWCA; Cycling Club. 




220 — College of Education 




BLIND, SUSAN JANE 
Cruwfordsvillc, Indiana 
Elementary Education; Kappa Al- 
pha Theta, tres.; AWS; SEA; 
YR; WRA; YWCA; Chimes; 
Kappa Delta Pi, tres.; Mortar 
Board; Spurs, tres. 





COOK, SYLVIA RE A 

Shelbyville, Indiana 

Secondary Education; Kappa Delta 

Pi; AWS; SEA. 



CRAIG, LESLIE ANNE 
Carmel, Indiana 

Elementary Education; A WS ; 
Schwitzer RA; SEA; WRA, 
sports council, advisory board; 
YWCA; Kappa Delta Pi. 



CHAPMAN, DEN A COZETTE 
Columbia City, Indiana 
Elementary Education ; Schwitzer 
House Council. 

CRAVENS, DEBORAH ANN 

Franklin, Indiana 

Social Studies; Kappa Kappa 

Gamma, house mgr., pledge class 

pres.; AWS, cabinet; YWCA; 

Angel Flight; House Council; 

WRA. 



COLEMAN, JUDITH ANN 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Elementary Education ; Trianon, 
rush ch.; Student Council. 

CUMMINS, LINDA STARMER 
Petoskey, Michigan 
Education; Kappa Alpha Theta; 
AWS; WRA; SEA; YWCA. 




GARVEY, F. PATRICK 
Seymour, Indiana 

Physical Education- English ; 
B-Men; Football. 




GAHWILER, DONNA T. 
Runnells, Iowa 

Elementary Education; Iowa State 
U. transfer; Child Development 
Club; Dormitory Officer; Student 
Adviser; Omicron Nu; Tomahawks 
honorary; Beacons National 
honorary; Dean's List. 



DAVIS, LEE ANNE 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Education; Kappa Alpha Theta, 
rush ch.; SEA, pres.; DRIFT; 
AWS; YWCA; WRA; Spurs; 
Chimes; Mortar Board; Kappa 
Delta Pi; Sigma Tau Delta; "500" 
Princess; Dean's List; graduate 
Cum Laude; Great Book Key 
Award; WHO'S WHO. 

EBERT, PAMELA R. 
Lebanon, Indiana 
Elementary Education. 



DUNKER, DON BRIGGS 

Noblesville, Indiana 

Physical Education; Sigma Chi. 

GOHMAN, JOANNE HELEN 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Elementary Education: Alpha Phi; 
YWCA; AWS; YD; WRA. 



College of Education — 221 




GRIFFITT, HEATHER 
Charleslovm, Indiana 
Elementary Education; Schwitzer 
RA. 



HUSSEY, SUSAN PATRICIA 
Wellesley, Massachusetts 
Elementary Education; Delta Delta 
Delta; AWS; SEA; WRA; 
YWCA. 



HARDIN, JUDITH DIANNE 
Lebanon, Indiana 

Elementary Education; Delta 
Delta Delta, house mgr.; AWS, 
house council; WRA; YR; SEA; 
YWCA; MSM, v.p. 

KEHRER, RICHARD WAYNE 
Greencastle, Indiana 
Physical Education; Sigmi Chi, 
pledge trainer; B-Men; Utes, sec; 
Varsity Football. 



HARTMAN, JUDITH ANN 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Elementary Education; SEA. 



KNACHEL, CHERYL KAY 

North Judson, Indiana 
Elementary Education; AWS; 
SEA ; Schwitzer Judiciary Board, 
ch. 



HOWELL, NANCY CHRISTINE 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Elementary Education; Trianon, 
v.p.; Marching Band; SEA; 
AWS; YWCA; Religious Council; 
Tau Beta Sigma; Homecoming 
Queen candidate. 

KOKINDA, JOHN EDWARD 
Hammond, Indiana 
Social Studies-Health & Physical 
Education; Tau Kappa Epsilon; 
Varsity Football; Varsity Baseball. 




Senior Lee Anne Davis, SEA president, 
invites students at SCAF to join the 
organization. 




McGINNIS, JANE ELIZABETH 
Martinsville, Indiana 
Elementary Education ; Kappa 
Alpha Thela, 1st v.p., tres.; AWS; 
YR; DRIFT; YWCA; WRA, 
sports council. 



Student Teaching Tests Senior Stamina 




McMAHON, MARY CATHERINE 
Carmel, Indiana 

Physical Education; Delta Psi 
Kappa; PEMM club, pres., v.p.; 
WRA, pres., v.p. 

MACE, MARY JOANNE 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Elementary Education; Pi Beta 
Phi; WRA; Psychology Club; 
University Choir; Welwyn Club; 
YWCA; SEA. 



MACKEY, LORETTA S. 

Emerson, New Jersey 

Social Studies; Schwitzer Judiciary 

Council. 

MARPLE, MARION DOROTHY 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

Elementary Education; Tau Beta 

Sigma; SEA; YWCA; Marching 

Band. 

MAUCK, WILLIAM LOWELL 
Anderson, Indiana 
Physical Education; Sigma Chi; 
B-Men; Varsity Basketball; Base- 
ball. 



MONSER, JEANNE B. 
Flossmoor, Illinois 
Elementary Education; Kappa Al- 
pha Theta, archives ch.; AWS; 
WRA; YWCA; DRIFT; Botany 
Assistant. 



MONTANARO, DOUGLAS JOHN 
Syosset, New York 
Physical Education; Lambda Chi 
Alpha, sec. 





NACKENHORST, CHERYL 

DIANE 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Physical Education; PEMM Club; 
WRA; AWS; YR. 



NELL, JOHN D. 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

Physical Education; Phi Delta 

Theta; YMCA; B-Men; YR; 

Utes; Basketball; Baseball. 



PAKES, SANDRA JANE 
Anderson, Indiana 
Elementary Education ; Kappa 
Delta Pi, sec; SEA; AWS; YD; 
Spurs; Dean's List. 




College of Education— 223 





PAVGH, VICTORIA 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Elementary Education ; Kap- 
pa Delta Pi. 



RHYNEHART, SHERRY ALICE ROSEBROUGH, LYNN LOUISE RUMBAUGH, JANE ANN 



Annandale. Virginia 
Social Studies ; Kappa Kappa 
Gamma; Angel Flight, operations 
officer; WRA; AWS; YWCA; 
Military Ball Princess. 



Indianapolis, Indiana 
Elementary Education; Kappa 
Kappa Gamma, tres., marshal; 
YR; SEA; AWS; WRA; YWCA; 
Spurs. 



Speedway, Indiana 
Elementary Education; Delta Del- 
ta Delta, v.p., chaplain, pledge 
trainer, frat. education ch.; AWS, 
cabinet; MSS; Student Council; 
WRA; YWCA. 




SACKMAN, JANET ANN 
Mattapoisett, Massachusetts 
History; Newman Club; YWCA. 

SALATICH, JEAN 
Wellesley, Massachusetts 
Elementary Education; Kappa Al- 
pha Theta, transfer coordinator; 
transfer from Greenmountain Jr. 
College; AWS; SEA; WRA; 
YWCA. 




RUPP, LEAH 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

Elementary Education ; transfer 

from Indiana U.; SEA; Dean's 

List. 



SANDERS, DEBORAH ANN 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Elementary Education; SEA; YR. 



SITTLER, VIRGINIA K. 

Oak Brook, Illinois 

Elementary Education ; Kappa 

Kappa Gamma; Angel Flight; 

AWS; SEA; WRA; YR. 




SIX, DALE PATRICIA 
Springfield, Ohio 

Special Education; Kappa Kappa 
Gamma; AWS, cabinet; WRA, 
sports council, advisory board; 
Angel Flight ; Mental Health 
Club; YWCA. 



SLAUGHTER, PATRICIA ANN 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Art Education; Pi Beta Phi, rush 
ch., pledge class v.p.; Angel 
Flight, administrative officer, ex- 
ecutive officer, Military Ball 
Queen; AWS; Junior Pan-Hel, 
art ed.; Welwyn Club; WRA; 
YWCA; Most Typical Freshman 
Girl, Homecoming Princess. 



224 — College of Education 



SPRUILL, STEPHEN E. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
History-Political Science ; Delta 
Tau Delta, rec. sec, rush ch.; 
AFROTC; Arnold Air Society; 
History Club; YMCA. 

STOCKDALE, BRENDA F. 
Lexington, Indiana 
Elementary Education; SEA. 

STOUT, NANCY LEETH 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Elementary Education ; Kappa 
Alpha Theta; Transfer from Mar- 
quette U.; AWS; Butler Cycling 
Club; SEA; WRA; YWCA. 





STULTZ, LINDA KAY 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Elementary Education ; A WS ; 
SEA ; YR. 

SWEET, SUSAN HAY DEN 

Speedway, Indiana 

Elementary Education; Marching 

Band. 




VANHORN, STEPHEN F. 
Tipton, Indiana 

Physical Education; Phi Delta 
Theta; YMCA; Utes. 



VOIGT, SUSAN 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Elementary Education; Kappa 
Kappa Gamma, Junior Pan-Hel, 
rush ch.; AWS, tres.; SEA; 
WRA; YWCA; Chimes; Lambda 
Chi Alpha Watermelon Bust 
Queen; Delta Tau Delta Trik-la- 
tron Queen; "500" Festival 
Princess. 

WIRTH, BARBARA ANN 
New Castle, Indiana 
Elementary Education; AWS; 
BIS A; SEA; Spurs; Schivitzer 
RA. 



WOLF, DARBY ELLIS 

Madison, Connecticut 

Physical Education; PEMM Club; 

WRA ; Dean's List. 



ZABST, SUE ANN 

Fulton, Indiana 

Physical Education; AWS; PEMM 

Club; YD; WRA. 



WOLAVKA, SUSAN JEAN 
Chicago, Illinois 

Physical Education; AWS; PEMM 
Club; WRA; YWCA. 





AICHHOLZ. TRUDY 
Terrace Park, Ohio 
Liberal Arts: Kappa Alpha Theta 
2nd v.p.; Wehcrn Club, pres.; An 
sel F!:gh:: AWS: WRA: YWCA. 
DRIFT: Pi Epsilon Phi. v.p: Stu 
dent Council: COLLEGIAN; L'ni 
rersilY Choir: University Chorale 
Women's Choir: MAD EM 01 
SELLE COLLEGE BOARD 
Dean's List. Student Handbook 
Co-ed. 



MWM 




ARMSTRONG, ALAN LESLIE 
Schererville, Indiana 
Mathamatics; Delta Tau Delta, 
cor. sec, tres.; Utes; YWCA; Blue 
Key, v.p.; Phi Eta Sigma, tres.; 
Sphinx, v.p.; WHO'S WHO; Scha- 
field Scholarship; Phi Kappa Phi. 



ALLEN, CHRISTABEL JEAN 
Deerjield, Illinois 

Mathematics; Judiciary Board; 
YWCA; AWS, cabinet; YR. 

ARTHUR, ANN LACEY 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
History; Delta Delta Delta, rec. 
sec; rush ch.; AWS, sec; Pan- 
Hel Council; Sophomore Class 
sec; Student Council; SEA; YR; 
YWCA, tres.; WRA. 



ANDERSON, 

FORD ANDREW, II 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
History; Delta Tau Delta; Stu- 
dent Council, pres.; Blue Key; 
Sphinx; Utes; Phi Eta Sigma; 
Circle K; History Club; Consti- 
tuent Assembly; Kappa Kappa 
Psi; Marching Band; Student 
Publications Board; Operation 
Outstanding; Phi Kappa Phi. 

AYERS, PAUL LYNEM 
Chicago, Illinois 

Zoology; Basketball; Cross Coun- 
try; Human Relations Council; 
Track; YMCA. 




BATDORF, ANNE I 

Pennsylvania 
History; Pi. Beta Phi, v.p.; WRA; 
AWS; YWCA; History Club. 



BATTEN BERG, JANICE K. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Psychology; Kappa Alpha Theta, 
hi:h,rian, magazine ch., editor; 
DRIFT, business mgr.; WRA, 
ivortt council; AWS; YWCA. 



BEEBE, CAROLYN ELIZABETH 
Emerson, New Jersey 
Chemistry; Student Council, 
Speakers Committee ch.; Dean's 
List; Robertson RA. 



BEGGS, FREDERICK 
Columbus, Ohio 

History-Political Science ; Sigma 
Nu; History Club; YMCA; Uni- 
versity Choir; Psychology Club; 
YR. 



226 — Coll>:s;e of Liberal Am and Science 



Liberal Arts Encompasses Varied Majors 




BERTRAM, CAROL 
Greenfield, Indiana 
History; Alpha Chi Omega, 
scholarship ch.; Spurs, member- 
ship ch.; Welivyn Club; WRA; 
YWCA; YR. 

BEYER, ANNE 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

History; Kappa Kappa Gamma, 

pub. rel. ch.; AWS; Spurs; WRA; 

YR; YWCA; "500" Festival 

Princess. 



BENNETT, CAROLYN JOYCE 
Georgetown, Connecticut 
Pre-Med, Zoology; Tau Beta Sig- 
ma; AWS; Marching Band; 
Mental Health Club; MSM; 
Robertson, pres.; Dean's List; 
WHO'S WHO; Operation Out- 
standing. 



BOOSINGER, LINDA LEE 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Chemistry; Alpha Chi Omega, 
tres.; AWS; Angel Flight; WRA; 
YR; YWCA; Chimes; Mortar 
Board, pres.; Alpha Lambda Delta, 
v.p., Senior Scholarship. 






Jkttowf m 




BOULTON, LORAIN NE 
CAROLYN 

Brightivaters, New York 
^^ Home Economics; Alpha Phi, rec. 

dHk sec; AWS; Half-Time Honeys; 

Feature Twirler; Welivyn Club; 

WRA; YR; YWCA. 
BREWER, LYLE RENE 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
History-Political Science; History 
Club. 

BURZA, VERNON RICHARD 
Chicago, Illinois 

Psychology; Kappa Sigma; SAM; 
YR; YMCA; Sphinx; Utes; 
Mental Health Club. 



BRADY, JOHN 
MICHAEL 

Western Springs, Illinois 
Sociology; Tennis; Dean's 
List. 





BUTZ, TED L. 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

Pre-Law; Phi Delta Theta, rush 

ch.; YMCA; YR; Utes. 

CALLENDER, JOHN CLYDE 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Psychology. 






CARTER, JERRY 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Chemistry; Kappa Mu Epsilon; 
American Chemistry Society, sec, 
v.p., pres.; Blue Key. 



College of Liberal Arts and Sciences — 227 





MAM 



CASWELL. CHARLES EDWIN 
Waukegan, Illinois 
Psychology-Sociology : Lambda Chi 
Alpha; YR. 



CANTANELLA, KENNETH 
GEORGE 

Cinnaminson, New Jersey 
History-English ; Kappa Sigma ; 
YMCA : Football. 



CAWS, ROBERT PAGE 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Sociology; Sigma Nu; AFROTC 
Scholarship; Arnold Air Society, 
information officer; Varsity Cross 
Country, capt.; Cycling Club, 
pres.; Cycling Team, capt.; 
Sphinx; Student Council; Varsity 
Track; YR; YMCA, Freshman 
Camp Counselor; MSS; DRIFT; 
Dean's List; WHO'S WHO; In- 
diana Leadership Conference, dele- 
gate. 



CHESHIRE, SANDRA KAY 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
French; Trianon, tres.; AWS; 
SEA; YR; YWCA; WRA; Alpha 
Lambda Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; 
Phi Kappa Phi. 




CHR1ST0PHERS0N, CAROLYN 

ELAINE 
Grand Rapids, Minnesota 
Psychology. 

CLINE, RLTH ANN 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Chemistry; Lambda Kappa Sigma: 
BIS A. 



COLE, STEPHEN H. 

Natick, Massachusetts 
History-Political Science ; Tau 
Kappa Epsilon, historian, rush ch., 
p.p.; History Club, tres.; YD, v.p. 



COLVIN, SUSAN A. 
Arlington Heights, Illinois 
History; Alpha Chi Omega, tres., 
social ch.; Angel Flight; AWS, 
Cabinet; PEMM Club; SEA; 
WRA, sports council; YWCA; 
YR; Delta Psi Kappa, pledge 
trainer, chaplain; Spurs. 



COOPER, PATRICIA ANN 
Anderson, Indiana 
Spanish; Pi Beta Phi, scholarship 
ch., Pan-Hel; AWS, cabinet; 
majorette; Welwyn Club, social 
ch.; WRA; YWCA, social ch.; 
SEA; Sigma Delta Pi, pres. 





CROSBIE, KATHLEEN DIANE 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
English; Kappa Kappa Gamma, 
2nd v.p., scholarship ch.; AWS; 
Canterbury Assoc, pres.; Chimes; 
Kappa Delta Pi; Mortar Board; 
SEA ; Sigma Tau Delta ; Spurs, 
pres.; WRA; YWCA, Bluebook 
ed.; WHO'S WHO; Phi Kappa 
Phi. 



CRAWFORD, JOSEPH T. 
Gary, Indiana 

English.; Tau Kappa Epsilon, 
pledge trainer; Dean's List; New- 
man Club; Sigma Tau Delta. 



COPSY, DIANE ELIZABETH 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Biology; Alpha Chi. Omega; SEA; 
AWS; WRA: YR; YWCA. 



l28 — CoUa?e of Liberal Arts and Sciences 





CUBLER, DOROTHEA ANN 
Schuykill Haven, Pennsylvania 
Sociology-Spanish; AWS; BISA; 
Human Relations Council; WRA; 
YR; YWCA. 

DOOLIN, DANNY ROBERT 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
French; Dean's List; Highest 
Marks Award in American Sum- 
mer Courses at the Sorbonne. 



CUSTER, NANCY JANE 
Peoria, Illinois 

Spanish ; Delta Gamma, social ch. : 
AWS; WRA; YR; YWCA. 

DRAKULICH, KATHLEEN J. 
Chicago, Illinois 

History; Alpha Chi Omega, social 
ch., pledge trainer; Angel Flight; 
COLLEGIAN; DRIFT; History 
Club; Spurs; YWCA. 




DAVIDSON, ANNE FISHER 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Spanish; Alpha Lambda Delta, 
pres.; AWS, Scholarship Award; 
Chimes; Debate Club; Schwitzer 
RA, tres.; Spurs; Sigma Delta Pi; 
Phi Kappa Phi. 



DEXTER, SUSAN K. 

Deer field, Illinois 

Home Economics; AWS; Weluyn 

Club. 




DUNNING, MARGERY ANN 
Andover, Massachusetts 
Sociology; Newman Club; Psy- 
chology Club; Schwitzer RA. 



DZELME, SILVIJA 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
French. 




Seniors Denny Heary and Brenda 
Stump have put many long hours 
of rehearsal time behind their 
diplomas. 



EDWARDS, THOMAS PAUL 
Covington, Indiana 
Chemistry. 

FOLAND, TIMOTHY JOE 

Swayzee, Indiana 

Mathematics; Phi Eta Sigma, sec; 
Sphinx; Ules; Blue Key; Phi 
Kappa Phi. 



ELSEY, SANDRA ROBERTS 
Osgood, Indiana 

Biology; Kappa Kappa Gamma; 
AWS: Student Council; WRA; 
YR; YWCA; Alpha Lambda Del- 
ta; Spurs; Chimes; Mortar Board, 
tres. ; Phi Kappa Phi. 



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-*"* '•Tii 








I * 


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FORTUNE. PAMELA JANE 
Indianapolis. Indiana 
Sociology ■; Kappa Kappa Gamma; 
WRA; AWS; YWCA; YD. 



FRAXCK, PAULA TAYLOR 

Ft. Wayne, Indiana 
English: Delta Gamma; Sigma 
Tan Delta; YR; SEA; WRA; 
MSS; Kappa Delta Pi; AWS; 
Deans List. 



FRICK,SUE ANN 
Kokomo, Indiana 
English; Phi Mu,. 



FULWIDER, PHYLLIS ANN 
Bedford, Indiana 

Spanish; Alpha Chi Omega, 1st 
v.p., cor. sec., song leader; YWCA, 
district rep., v.p.; Alpha Lambda 
Delta, ed.; Spurs; Mortar Board; 
AWS; WRA; Angel Flight, cmdr.; 
WHO'S WHO ; Military Ball 
Queen Court; Homecoming Queen 
Candidate, Phi Kappa Phi. 




GERRITY, MARGY 

West Long Branch, Neiv Jersey 
Psychology; Kappa Alpha Theta, 
cor. sec, fraternity trends ch., 
transfer coordinator ; DRIFT, sec- 
tion ed.; Mental Health Club, v.p.; 
YR; YWCA; WRA; AWS; Psy- 
chology Club ; N e iv m an Club ; 
Deans List; Undergraduate Assis- 
tantship in Psychology. 




FURRER, CAROL ANN 
Nevada, Iowa 

French; Delta Gamma; YWCA; 
AWS; YR; French Club. 

GLAZE, LORETTA SUE 
VobletviUe, Indiana 
Political Science; TJelta Gamma, 
We;., Pan-Hel; YWCA; DRIFT; 
AWS; WRA; Mortar Board. 



GASCHO, SUSAN CAROLE 
Noblesville, Indiana 
Botany-Zoology; Delta Delta Del- 
ta, marshal; WRA; AWS; 
YWCA; YR. 



GUERIN, JOHN S. 

River Edge, New Jersey 
Political Science; Phi Delta The- 
ta; YMCA; YR. 




HEIMBRODT, TERRI LYNN 
Barrington, Illinois 
Spanish; Kappa Kappa Gamma; 
WRA; AWS; YWCA; YR; Rob- 
ertson Judiciary Board. 



HOLOGA, PATRICIA ANN 

Winchester, Wisconsin 
Psychology; Trianon, pres.; Stu- 
dent Council. 



230 — College of Liberal Arts and Sciences 





JOHNSON, JAMES MICHAEL 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Mathematics: Phi Delta Theta; 
YR; YMCA. 



mk 



KALAT, THOMAS 
New Britain, Connecticut 
Mathematics; Ross Council; SAM ■ 
YR. 



HOPKINS, REBECCA HART 
Port Washington, New York 
English; Delta Gamma, rec. sec; 
A IP'S; DRIFT; WRA; YR; 
YWCA. 

J AY SON, PAUL DAVID 
Leonia, New York 
History; Sigma Nu; B-Men; Cycl- 
ing Club; History Club; Varsity 
Track. 

JOHNSTON, PATRICIA IRWIN 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
English; Delta Gamma, publicity 
ch.; AWS; Symphonic Band; 
WRA; YR; YWCA. 



JONES, EVELYN N. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Journalism-English; Kappa Alpha 
Theta, standards ch., marshal, edi- 
tor; YWCA, pres., Spring Sing ch., 
district rep.; Theta Sigma Phi, 
pres.; COLLEGIAN, copy ed., 
managing ed.; DRIFT, section ed.; 
Sigma Tau Delta; Student Coun- 
cil; MSS; WRA; AWS; YR; 
Journalism Ed. Assoc; Spurs, ed.; 
Student Handbook, ed.; "Spoke," 
"Hub", "Wheel" aivards; Top Ten 
Women in Operation Outstanding; 
Deans List; Miss Butler Runnerup. 




KELLEHER, PATTY J. 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Journalism-Spanish; Kappa Kappa 
Gamma; AWS; WRA; YWCA, 
sec; COLLEGIAN, copy ed.; 
Theta Sigma Phi, sec-tres.; Cam- 
pus Cheer Drive ch.; "Wheel" 
Award. 



KELLY, KANDA MARIE 
Richmond, Indiana 
English; Kappa Alpha 
AWS; Cycling Club; 
Club; YWCA; WRA. 



Theta; 
Welwyn 



KERN, NANCY LYNN 
Speedway, Indiana 
English; SRH soc ch., 
Council, RA ; Marching 
Chimes; Mortar Board; . 
Tau Delta; Tau Beta Sigma, sec, 
tres.; Homecoming Princess; Sig- 
ma Nu Favorite; Operation Out- 
standing. 



House 
Band ; 
Sigma 



KILLEBREW, BRUCE WERNER 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
History-Political Science ; Varsity 
Golf, Letterman ; YR. 





KING, J ON AT HON WILLIAM 
Chesterton, Indiana 
History-Political Science; Phi Del- 
ta Theta, v.p., pledge trainer, sec, 
scholarship ch.; YMCA, cabinet; 
YR; Utes. 



KIRSCH, JAMES STEPHEN 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Political Science; Phi Kappa 
Theta, pres., v.p., tres.; 1FC, pres., 
v.p.; Sophomore Class pres.; Blue 
Key; Newman Club; YD; Sphinx, 
sec; Operation Outstanding ; 
WHO'S WHO. 



College of Liberal Arts and Sciences — 231 






KOPERNAK, JAMES DUNCAN KOLECKI, MARGO JUNE 
Indianapolis, Indiana Jackson, Michigan 

ology; Alpha Chi Omega, rec. English; Kappa Sigma, v.p.; YMCA, Biology; Delta Gamma; YR, pres., 
sec; "WRA, sports council: AITS; v.p.; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia; Kap- v.p.; YWCA, sec; WRA, sports 
pa Kappa Psi. council; AWS; Student Council; 

Chimes; Spurs; "Hub" award. 



KOELUNG. ROSEMARY ELLEN 



YWCA; YR; Spurs; Chimes, sec 



KOLB, PATRICIA JANE 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Sociology; Sigma Delta Pi; Psychol- 
ogy Club, publicity ch., pres., sec; 
Mental Health Club, sec, tres.; 
AWS, cabinet; SEA; YR; MSM ; 
Schwitzer RA, House Council. 




KRAFT, JOHN H. 

Noblesville, Indiana 
History-Government; Sigma Chi; B- 
Men; YD; Varsity Golf. 

KREMER, BETTE JO 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Speech; Delta Delta Delta; Varsity 
Debate; Schwitzer RA. 



KRIESEL, THOMAS ALAN 
Michigan City, Indiana 
Chemistry; Tau Kappa Epsilon; 
Kappa Kappa Psi,; Marching Band. 





Senior Bob Catus juggles cycling and studies 




KRISTENSEN ROBERT 

RAYMOND 
Mumter, Indiana 

History; Lambda Chi Alpha; Hiy 
lory CUib; YR; YMCA; Varnty 
Football, 



■,■!>■.%<■. of Liberal Arts and Sciences 



LAMB, RUSSELL ANDREW 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Biology; Phi Delta Theta; Ules; 
YMCA ; YR. 



KUNZ, JUDITH LOUISE 

Cincinnati, Ohio LARKIN, JAY ROBERT 

Home Economics; Delta Delta Del- Bay Village, Ohio 

ta, fraternity education ch., rec. Pre-Law; Delta Tau Delta, social 

sec, house mgr.; AWS; Wclwyn ch.; IFC, v.p., delegate NIFC; 

Club- WRA- YWCA; Pi Epsilon Freshman Class sec; Circle K; 

Phi tres YMCA; Dean's List; MSS. 




V 



LEHR, CAROLYN SUE 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Psychology; Angel Flight; AWS; 
Mental Health Club; Psychology 
Club; Alpha Lambda Delta; 
Chimes; Mortar Board; Schwitzer 
RA; "Spoke" award; Homecoming 
Princess. 




LEWIS, VICKI DENARDO 

Marion, Indiana 

History; Alpha Omicron Pi. 



LIEDERBACH, WILLIAM 

JOSEPH 
Carmel, Indiana 
History. 



LUSTINA, STEVE JOHN 
Gary, Indiana 

History-Political Science ; Tau 
Kappa Epsilon. 




McAllister, donald 
clarkson 

Plainfield, New Jersey 

Political Science; Delta Tau 

Delta; YMCA. 

MARSDEN, ROSE VIRGINIA 

Detroit, Michigan 

History ; Transfer Manchester 

College. 





MAHLER, DONALD A. 
Matteson, Illinois 

Chemistry; Phi Delta Theta, pres., 
sec; Student Council, tres., Circle 
K; YMCA; Deans List; Top Ten 
Male Students; WHO'S WHO; 
Phi Kappa Phi. 



MAZUR, CAROLE A. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Journalism; Trianon, marshal, soc. 
ch.; COLLEGIAN; Angel Flight, 
information officer; AWS; YD; 
YWCA; Theta Sigma Phi; Sigma 
Tau Delta. 



MEYER, DIANE IRENE 
Nappanee, Indiana 
Psychology; Kappa Alpha Theta, 
pres., standards ch., social ch.; 
AWS; Cheerleader ; Mental Health 
Club; Psychology Club; WRA; 
YWCA; Chimes; Spurs, sec; YR; 
YD; Operation Outstanding; Delta 
Tau, Delta Sweetheart; Homecom- 
ing Queen. 





MATLOCK, CARL KENT 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Chemistry-Zoology. 



MEIKLE, BRUCE FRANKLIN 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Chemistry. 



College of Liberal Arts and Sciences — 233 




MIERNICKI, VINCENT C. 
Southampton, Pennsylvania 
Pre-Med; Phi Delta Theta 
YMCA; YD: Tennis. 



MOEHLENKAMP, CAROL YN 

SUE 
Evansville, Indiana 
Chemistry-Zoology ; Lambda Kap- 
pa Sigma; APhA; AWS. 




NEBEL, DIANE ELISE 

St. Louis, Missouri 

English; Delta Gamma, pres., 

1st v.p.; AWS; WRA; YR; 

YWCA, v.p.; Spurs. 




MOUNT, CAROL ANN 
Lebanon, Indiana 
Psychology; Delta Gamma, tres. 
AWS; WRA; YWCA; Spurs. 





NORMAN, MICHAEL ERWIN 
Louisville, Kentucky 
English; Lambda Chi Alpha, pres., 
social ch.; IFC; YMCA. 



O'SULLIVAN, JOAN LOUISE 
Waterjord, Connecticut 
English; Sigma Tau Delta, pres.; 
MSS, ed.; Student Council; Dean's 
List, Literature Club, pres. 



MORSE, RAYMOND DALE 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Mathematics; Phi Delta Theta; 
YMCA. 

MUNDT, LINDA ELAINE 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
English; Alpha Chi Omega; AWS; 
WRA; YWCA; SEA; Sigma Tau 
Delia, sec-ires. 



PALMER, POLLY 

Aurora, Illinois 

English-French ; Kappa Alpha 
Theta, rec. sec, house mgr., ac- 
tivities ch., best pledge; DRIFT 
ed.-in-chiej, ass' I ed.; MSS ed.; 
COED CODES ed.; GAVEL ed.; 
COLLEGIAN reporter; Student 
Council, 1st v.p., rec. sec; Con- 
stituent Assembly, sec; WRA, 
sports council; Women's Advisory 
Hoard; University Scholarship; 
AWS, cabinet; YWCA, member- 
ship ch., program ch.; Mental 
Health Club; Symphonic Band; 
YD ; SEA ; Butler Players ; Cycling 
Club, co-founder, sec; Literature 
Club, ;./;..- Alpha Lambda Delta; 
Spurs, v.p.; Chimes; Mortar 
Board; Theta Sigma Phi; Sigma 
'Inn Delta, v. p.: Kappa Delta Pi; 
Dean's List; "Spoke," "Hub," 
"Whrrl" awards; WHO'S WHO, 
Graduate Magna Cum Laude ; 
Phi Kappa Phi. 





PADRICK, THOMAS DOUGLAS 
Alton, Indiana 
Chemistry-Physics. 



PANKO, JOY ELLA 
Chicago, Illinois 
History. 




2-34 — College of Liberal Arts and Sciences 



Seniors Leave Legacy of High Achievement 




itAmA 





PHARISS, GEORGE OLIVER 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Mathematics; Phi Delta Theta; 
YD; YMCA; AFROTC; Arnold 
Air Society; Utes. 

PIEPHO, MELVIN GENE 
Dyer, Indiana 

Mathematics-Physics; Delta Tau 
Delta, tres.; Student Council; Blue 
Key, cor. sec; Kappa Mu Epsilon, 
v.p., pres.; Sphinx; Utes; Phi 
Eta Sigma; WHO'S WHO; Phi 
Kappa Phi. 

FRANC AN, ARTHUR 

VIESTURS 
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 
Zoology-Chemistry ; Ross Counsel- 
or; Mental Health Club. 





POGUE, JANE ELIZABETH 
Frankfort, Indiana 
English; Alpha Chi Omega, rec. 
sec; AWS; DRIFT, section ed.; 
WRA, sports council; YR; YWCA, 
cabinet; Spurs; Sigma Tau Delta. 

PROPSTRA, DIANE LOUISE 

Phoenix, Arizona 

English; Kappa Kappa Gamma, 
pres., social ch.; SEA, pres.; 
AWS, cabinet; Canterbury Club, 
sec; YR; WRA; MSS. 

RIVOLI, CHRIS F. 

Buffalo, Neiv York 
Political Science; Phi Kappa 
Theta, social ch.; Circle K; New- 
man Club; Student Council; 
YMCA. 

RUTHENBURG, JAMES TAY 
Evansville, Indiana 
English; Phi Delta Theta, scholar- 
ship ch., social ch.; YMCA, 
Geneva Stunts Co-ch., Freshman 
Camp counselor; Canterbury Club, 
v.p. 

SCHECTER, REBECCA SUE 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Spanish; Alpha Chi Omega, Pan- 
Hel; AWS, cabinet, pres.; WRA; 
SEA; YWCA; Chimes; Spurs; 
Sigma Delta Pi. 

SCHELL, IVAN J. 
Phoenix, Arizona 

Pre-Law; Lambda Chi Alpha; YR, 
pres.; YMCA; IFC; Phi Eta Sig- 
ma, v.p., tres.; Blue Key; Sphinx; 
Most Outstanding Freshman Male 
Student. 



POWER, PHILIP OWEN 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Biology-English. 

REYNOLDS, MYRON GEORGE 

Anderson, Indiana 

Pre-Med. 




SCHUSTER, CAROL ANNE 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
History; Delta Gamma, song 
leader; YR; YWCA; AWS; 
WRA; Student Council; BLUE- 
BOOK; DRIFT, publicity; SEA. 



College of Liberal Arts and Sciences— 235 






SERVIES, SYDNEY ANITA 

Noblesville, Indiana 
Home Economics; Alpha Chi 
Omega, pres., rush ch., Pan-Hel; 
Pi Epsilon Phi, pres.; Student 
Council, cor. sec; SEA, sec; YR, 
sec; Sigma Tau Delta, tres.; 
Kappa Delta Pi; AWS; Weltvyn 
Club; Alpha Lambda Delta; 
"Hub" award; Chimes; Mortar 
Board; Spurs; WHO'S WHO; Phi 
Kappa Phi. 



L ^- 



SMALL, BEVERLY ANN 
Marion, Indiana 

English; Alpha Phi, pres.; Angel 
Flight; YR; AWS, cabinet; SRH, 
v.p., Judiciary Board; WRA ; 
Homecoming Queen candidate. 



SHAW, MADIEJANE 
Noblesville, Indiana 
English: Sigma Tau Delta; Phi 
Kappa Phi. 

SHIVE, NANCY RAE 
Belleville, Illinois 

Psychology; Menial Health Club; 
Psychology Club. 






SOSTMAN, ELLEN LOUISE 
Manchester, Connecticut 
French; Robertson, recorder. 

SMOTHERS, JOSEPH L. 
East Chicago, Indiana 
Mathematics; Kappa Sigma; 
SAM; YMCA; Football. 



Senior Joan O'Sullivan ponders a ivriting career. 



iTAGGS, NOEL WAYNE 
Martinsville, Indiana 
Biology; Vies. 



STEINHOUR, A. LYNN 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Home Economics; Pi Beta Phi; 
Welwyn Club, sec; AWS; WRA; 
YR; YWCA. 



THURE, KARLYN ANN 
Lansing, Illinois 

English; Delta Delta Delta, pres., 
tres., chaplain; Angel Flight, 
COmdr, information officer; AWS; 
WRA; YWCA; Chimes, pres.; 
Mortar Board, v.p.; Spurs; Home- 
coming Queen candidate. 




STICKELS, PHILIP WESLEY 
Torringlon, Connecticut 
Social Studies; Lambda Chi Al- 
pha, v.p., ritualist; YMCA, tres.; 
DRIFT, section ed.; History Club; 
Utes. 

STOUDT, BRENT R. 
Med ford, New Jersey 
Chemistry; Ross Council; ACS. 





TODD, WESLEY MARK 
Hanover, Indiana 

Zoology-Chemistry; Circle K, v.p.; 
Student Council; Constituent As- 
sembly; Ross Advisory Board; 
Operation Outstanding; Sphinx, 
sec; Utes. 

TOOKER, DANIEL CHARLES 
Williston Park, New York 
Sociology; Kappa Sigma; SAM; 
YMCA. 

TRESNOWSKI, DONALD 

ANDREW 
East Chicago, Indiana 
Zoology. 



TUCKER, JAMES CRAIG 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Political Science; Phi Delta Theta, 
pres., chaplain; Constituent As- 
sembly; Student Council; YR; 
YMCA; Blue Key; Sphinx; Utes. 

ULSH, GORDON ALAN 
Valparaiso, Indiana 
Psychology; Sigma Nu; Marching 
Band; YR; YMCA. 

VOSLOH, CHANNA BETH 

Bloomjield, Indiana 

Social Studies; Alpha Chi Omega, 

house mgr.; AWS; WRA; YR; 

YWCA; Spurs; Chimes; Mortar 

Board. 



WHITE, VIRGINIA JEAN 

Chrisman, Illinois 

Mathematics; Delta Gamma, activ. 

ch.; AWS, tres.; YWCA, cabinet; WRIGHT, VICKl LYNN WUKOVITS, VICTOR JOHN 

Alpha Lambda Delta; Chimes; Indianapolis, Indiana Mishaivaka, Indiana 

Kappa Delta Pi; Kappa Mu Epsi- Biology; Alpha Chi Omega; AWS; Mathematics; Kappa Sigma, tres., 

Ion; Mortar Board; Spring Sing PEMM Club; YWCA; Cheer- sec; B-Men, pres.; YMCA; Utes; 

ch.; DRIFT; WHO'S WHO. leader. Football. 




WHITMORE, CHRISTINE JOAN 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Sociology; Delta Gamma, his- 
torian; WRA; YWCA; AWS; 
French Club; YR ; Chimes ; 
Dean's List. 

YOUNG, SAMUEL PETER 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Sociology-Botany; Student Coun- 
cil; Ross Council. 

ZAVELA, DAVID ALLEN 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Zoology; Varsity Track. 



College of Liberal Arts and Sciences — 237 



Lilly Pad Houses Dance, Drama, Music 




ANDERSON, MADELYN GAY 
Greenville, Pennsylvania 
Drama; Butler Ballet. 





CAMMACK, RICHARD LEWIS 
Lexington, Kentucky 
Dance; Butler Ballet; Rosenblilh 
Dance Award; Ballet Society 
Dance Award. 



BARTOSH, KATHER1NE A. 
Chicago, Illinois 

Dance; Butler Ballet; YWCA; 
TKE Favorite. 

BERNARDELLI, JOSEPH 

LOUIS 
Jamesville, New York 
Dance; Phi Kappa Theta, sec; 
YMCA; Circle K; Butler Ballet. 





Bpn<k «*"*«."• 




I^FW -"Or* ¥>'\ : 




ft j 




W. ^Su - / 








BELL, ROGER ALLEN 
Wabash, Indiana 

Music Education; Phi Mu Alpha 
Sinfonia; Kappa Kappa Psi, sec; 
Jordan College Student Board, 
pres.; Marching Band; University 
Symphony; Wind ensemble; Sym- 
phonic Band. 

BIRK, CLARYN M. 

Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 

Drama; Marching Band; Drama 

Productions; Tau Beta Sigma, 

pres. 



BENNETT, SHARON LOUISE 

Madison, New Jersey 
Voice; Alpha Chi Omega; Sigma 
Alpha Iota; AWS; YWCA; WRA; 
University Women's Choir; College 
Honor Recital. 

BJORNSTAD, DAVID M. 

Elkhart, Indiana 

Music Education; Phi Mu Alpha 

Sinfonia. 



COHEE, NANCY J. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Speech-Drama ; Kappa A Ipha 
Theta, social ch.; Butler Players; 
AWS; WRA; YWCA; YR. 



DAVIDSON, PAMELA SUE 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

Music Education; Mu Phi Epsilon. 



DILKEY, JOHN M. 
Anderson, Indiana 
Music; Lambda Chi Alpha; Kappa 
Kappa Psi; Phi Mu Alpha Sin- 
fonia. 



DORMAL, CAROLE JOANNE 
Mt. Prospect, Illinois 
Drama; Delta Gamma, activities 
ch.; DRIFT, section ed.; Half- 
Time Honeys; YWCA, cabinet; 
Spurs; Chimes; Tau Beta Sigma, 
sec, tres. 






FETTERS, CONSTANCE LEE FORESTER, JANE ANN 

Greentown, Indiana Indianapolis, Indiana 

Music Education; Chorale; Wo- Music Education; Mu Phi Epsilon; 
men's Choir. University Chorale. 



FRUCHTNICHT, BARBARA 

JEAN 
Napoleon, Indiana 

Music Education; Sigma Alpha Iota, 
pres., tres.; Symphonic Band; Wind 
Ensemble; Marching Band. 

FULTZ, SAMUEL K. 
Remington, Indiana 
Music Education; Phi Mu Alpha 
Sinfonia; Kappa Kappa Psi; Uni- 
versity Chorale; Formalaires; Uni- 
versity Choir; Madrigals; Men's 
Choir; Marching Band. 




a ?,' /?£? FRISINGER, BARRY LEE 

Ashland, Ohio ^ ngo/a> Indiana 

Drama; Delta Gamma ; Half-Time Music Education; Phi Mu Alpha 

Honeys; Butler Players; YR; AWS; Sinfonia, pres.; Kappa Kappa Psi, 

rf- n S i n T Slgm ? ; Sl , gma »■?■; Symphonic Band; University 

Lhi Derby Day Queen; Greenbnar Choir; Marching Band; Butler 

Military Queen. wind Ensemble; Brass Choir. 



HEAREY, MARY DENISE 
Oaklyn, New Jersey 
Dance; Kappa Kappa Gamma, But- 
ler Ballet; Half -Time Honeys; 
YWCA; WRA. 



GARVER, DANIEL KENNETH 
Lebanon, Indiana 

Music Education; Sigma Nu, record 
er, pledge trainer, song leader 
Marching Band; Symphonic Band 
Orchestra; Chorale; Men's Choir 
Kappa Kappa Psi; Utes. 




JOHNSTON, ANN ELIZABETH 
Ft. Wayne, Indiana 
Music Education; Kappa Kappa 
Gamma, Sigma Alpha Iota; Kappa 
Delta Pi; YWCA; WRA; AWS; 
MSM, pres.; Mortar Board; Chimes, 
tres.; Spurs; Honor Recital. 



KEMMER, JOAN 

Levittown, New York 
Music Education; Sigma Alpha 
Iota; University Choir; Marching 
Band; Tau Beta Sigma; Jordan Col- 
lege Student Board; Robertson RA; 
Deans List; Chimes; Mortar Board; 
First Place State accordion contest. 




GARY, SUE E. 

Fremont, Indiana 

Music Education; Sigma Alpha Iota. 



KERN, MICHAEL J. 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Music Education; Phi Kappa Theta, 
pres.; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. 




College of Music— 239 




L1PKEN, STEPHEN ELLIOT 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Music Education; Phi Mu Alpha 
Sinjonia: Music Critic; COL- 
LEGIAN; Little Symphony. 

MELLITZ, SUSAN C. 
St. Louis, Missouri 
Dance; Kappa Kappa Gamma; 
A ITS; YWCA; WRA; Spurs, his- 
torian; Chimes, historian; Mortar 
Board, historian; Sigma Rho Delta, 
public relations; Butler Ballet. 



LUCAS, GREGORY CHARLES 

Kokomo, Indiana 

Radio-TV ; Lambda Chi Alpha; 
Utes; WAJC Sports Director; 
COLLEGIAN, baseball reporter; 
WFBM Sportscasting Award; 
Deans List. 

MURPHY, MICHAEL E. 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

Drama; Butler Players; Men's 

Choir ; University Choir. 



McGRANAHAN, RONALD 

WILLIAM 
Anderson, Indiana 
Music Education; Lambda Chi 
Alpha; Kappa Kappa Psi, pres.; 
Phi Mu Alpha Sinjonia; Marching 
Band, Drum Major. 

NASH, GARY LEE 
Franklin, Indiana 
Radio-TV; WAJC; MSS. 



MAAS, MARTHA LEAH 
Huntingburg, Indiana 
Music Education; Delta Gamma; 
AWS; MENC; YR; YWCA. 

OFFENBACKER, HUGHETTA 

ELAINE 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Music Education; Mu Phi Epsilon, 
tres.; Kappa Mu Epsilon; Mu Phi 
Epsilon Patron Award; Little 
Symphony ; Symphonic Band; Uni- 
versity Symphony; MENC. 




PA I, I., UJC1NDA ST FINER 

Rus'.iaviHc, Indiana 

Music E ducat i o n ; University 

Choir; Women') Ensemble. 




ORGANIC, SUSANNA 
Hamden, Connecticut 
Dance; Sigma Rho Delta; Student 
Council ; S chwitze r ( jounr.il ; 
Schwitzer Judiciary Board, House 
Council; Spurs; Chimes; Mortar 
Board; Butler Ballet, Roscnblith 
Scholarship; WHO'S WHO; Phi 
Kappa Phi. 




POLLEY, THOMAS WAYNE 

Seymour, Indiana 

Music Education; Phi Mu Alpha 

Sinjonia, v. p.; Kappa Kappa Psi; 

scholarship. 



RHOADS, DENNIS DUANE 
Michigan City, Indiana 
Music Education; Phi Mu Alpha 
Sinjonia; Kappa Kappa Psi; 
Marching Band; Symphonic Band; 
Wind Ensemble; Symphony Or- 
chestra. 



240— College of Munc 




ROWLEY, TON I JEANNE 
Thousand Oaks, California 
Dance; Butler Ballet. 

SANDY, CYNTHIA 

Cedar Rapids, Iowa 

Dance; Kappa Kappa Gamma, 

cor. sec; Sigma Rho Delta; 

AWS; WRA; YWCA; Butler 

Ballet. 

SCATTERGOOD, CAROL 
WOOLMAN 

Marlton, Neiv Jersey 

Music Education; Sigma Alpha 

Iota, sec; Percussion Ensemble; 

Wind Ensemble; Symphonic 

Band; Collegiate Symphony; 

Scholarship. 



SHAVER, MAN IE LOUISE 
Louisville, Kentucky 
Dance; Kappa Alpha Theta; Sig- 
ma Rho Delta, sec; YWCA; 
AWS; WRA; YR; Jordan Stu- 
dent Board, sec; Butler Ballet. 

STADLER, B. THOMAS 
Reedsville, Wisconsin 
Music Education; Phi Kappa 
Theta; Newman Club; Utes; Phi 
Mu Alpha Sinjonia; Kappa Kap- 
pa Psi. 





STANTON, RICHARD 
WAYNE, JR. 

Speedway, Indiana 

Piano; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia; 

Jordan Student Board; Phi Eta 

Sigma; WHO'S WHO; Phi Kappa 

Phi. 

WEBER, GERALD ALLAN 
Hammond, Indiana 
Music Education; Phi Kappa 
Theta; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia; 
Marching Band; Symphonic Band; 
Wind Ensemble; University Or- 
chestra. 

WEIMER, RONALD RAYMOND 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Music Education; Phi Kappa 
Theta; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia; 
Symphonic Band; University 
Choir; University Wind Ensemble; 
University Symphony; Marching 
Band; Stage Band. 

STEINERT, ANITA D. 

Des Plaines, Illinois 

Dance; Alpha Phi, soc ch.; Sigma 

Rho Delta; WRA; YWCA; Butler 

Ballet; Robertson publicity ch., 

soc. ch. 



WALKE, RICHARD DALE 
Arlington, Indiana 
Music Education; Phi Mu Alpha 
Sinfonia; Kappa Kappa Psi; Sym- 
phonic Band; Marching Band; 
Saxophone Quartet; Woodwind 
Ensemble; Stage Band; Student 
European Concert Tour. 








WERTZ, SETH D. 
Edinburg, Indiana 
Music Education; Phi Mu Alpha 
Sinfonia; Kappa Kappa Psi; 
Marching Band; Drum Major; 
Wind Ensemble; University Or- 
chestra; Brass Choir. 

WHITE, LINDA JEAN 
Hammond, Indiana 
Music Education; Sigma Alpha 
Iota, v.p.; Tau Beta Sigma; Sym- 
phonic Band; Wind Ensemble; 
Marching Band; Symphony; 
Honor Recital; Scholarship; Uni- 
versity Symphony Young Artist's 
Program, soloist. 

WISE, RICHARD CHARLES 
Spring City, Pennsylvania 
Radio-TV; Marching Band: 
WAJC. 



College of Music— 241 



Pharmacy Majors Become Double Seniors 



BECKER, W. EDWIN 

Arlington. Indiana 

Pharmac\ r; Sigma Chi; Phi Delta 

Chi. 

BROWN, FRED WILLIAM 
Indianapolis, Indiana 

Pharmacy. 

BRLINGTON, UNDA KAY 
Chicago Heights, Illinois 
Pharmacy: Kappa Kappa Gamma; 
Lambda Kappa Sisma; WRA; 
YWCA; YR: AWS; APhA, sec; 
Spurs; Chimes. 




Pharmacy students must study five years to earn their B.S. degree. 



BYMASTER, FRANKLIN 

PORTER 
Lebanon, Indiana 
Pharmacy; Phi Delta 
APhA; Rho Chi; Sphinx. 



Chi; 



DAVIDSON, STEVEN BRENT 
Boonville, Indiana 
Pharmacy; Phi Eta Sigma, pres.; 
Kappa Psi; Blue Key; Most 
Eligible Bachelor 1967. 




HEBERMEHL, THOMAS 

WAYNE 
Fort Wayne, Indiana 
Pharmacy; Sigma Chi; Phi Delta 
Chi; APhA. 

H0EFFL1N, ROBERT 

EDWARD JR. 
Troy, Ohio 

Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi, v.p.; 
APhA, pres., v.p.; Ross Council, 
Ires. 

KIRTS, R. JEANETTE 
Elkhart, Indiana 

Pharmacy; Lambda Kappa Sigma, 
pledge class pres.; Robertson 
Chaplain, Judiciary Board ; 
Schwitzer Judiciary Board; Sym- 
phonic Band; Wind Ensemble; Re- 
ligious Council. 

KLINE, LINDA KAREN 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Pharmacy ; Trianon, tres., Home- 
coming ch.; Lambda Kappa Sigma, 
tres., pres.; APhA; YP; YWCA; 
AWS; WRA; Constituent Assem- 
bly. 




LINDSTROM, CHARLES ALAN 

Joliet, Illinois 

Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. 





fciffr 



PRISBY, JUDITH ANN 
Chicago, Illinois 

Pharmacy; Lambda Kappa Sigma; 
APhA, sec, v.p.; AWS. 

RENO, KATHLEEN DIANE 
Auburn, Indiana 

Pharmacy; Symphonic Band; 
Little Symphony; Brass Choir. 



LUKEN, RONALD RAY 
Richmond, Indiana 
Pharmacy; Lambda Chi Alpha; 
Kappa Psi, v.p.; Religious Coun- 
cil ; YMCA ; Utes ; Sphinx. 

McKAMEY, JOSEPH MICHAEL 

Zionsville, Indiana 
Pharmacy. 

PIETRUSINSKI, JOHN 

WALTER 
Chicago, Illinois 
Pharmacy; APhA. 




SANDLIN, SUE ANN 
Columbus, Indiana 
Pharmacy. 

SHAFER, CHARLES ROBERT 

Seymour, Indiana 

Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi, tres. 

APhA. 





TINDER, MARY ANN 
Indianapolis, Indiana 
Pharmacy; Kappa Kappa Gamma; 
Lambda Kappa Sigma, v.p.; 
APhA, cor. sec; AWS; YR; 
YWCA; Scholarship. 



WALLER, ETHAN LEON 
Austin, Indiana 
Pharmacy. 



WESTRICK, JANET LEE 
Defiance, Ohio 

Pharmacy; Alpha Xi Delta; 
Robertson publicity ch.; Lambda 
Kappa Sigma. 



WORLEY, TIM JO 

Muncie, Indiana 

Pharmacy; Kappa Psi, pres.; 

Utes; Blue Key; APhA; Ross 

Counselor; Scholarship Award- 

WHO'S WHO. 



College of Pharmacy — 243 



Advertising 



BUTLER U 



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Theme — 245 



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Advertising — 247 




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Advertising — 251 




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Advertising — 253 



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Dial 632-1451 




Global Novelties By PASCO 

4824 Carrollton Avenue 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

283-7798 






QBHEffld mm 






The DRIFT staff wishes to "ad" their congratulations to the class of '68. 



■ ;.- .: .'".V 






Advertising — 257 



ADMINISTRATION— FACULTY 

Adkins. Thomas 64 
Aeme. Andre 64 
Aldrich, Oide 66 
Amend. Victor 82 
Anderson, Garv 72 
Andrv. Robert 82 
Arbogast. F. E. 65.120 
Ashmore, James 122 

Baetzhold. Howard 82 
Baker. Georsia 72.129 
Barron. John 70,110 
Beck. Sally 82 
Berber. James E. 92.95 
Bernard. Richard 72.129 
Berrv. James 82 
Bessey, William 82.121 
Best. John 72 
Beyer. Werner 82.106,121 
Brigham, Nelson 83 

Cassell. Richard 83 
Cauger. Richard 83 
Cawthorne, Raymond 67 
Chenoweth. Gene 67 
Clark. Clyde 83.121,129 
Clark. Gordon 83 
Colbert, John 76,113 
Coleman, Paul 72 
Comfort, George 83 
Conner, Willis 67 
Cooper, Frank 76 
Cornick, Martha 77 
Coulson, Roger 72 
Crawford. Thomas 70 
Cripe, Nicholas 83,105,121 

Daniell. David 83 
Dawn. William 70 
DeBruin, Hendrik 70 
DeHoyos, Genevieve 83 
Dietz. Robert 151 
Dixon. Marshall 84 
Doerr, Dale 92 
Dorsey, Peggy 77 
Dunlap, Joseph 84 
Durflinger, Elizabeth 84 

Eaton, Jack 77,115 
Efromson, C. W. 70 
Ehlert, Jackson 76 

Farber, Milton 84 
Farber, Rowena 102» 
Farrell, Jeremiah 84 
Fine, Irving 84 

Geib, George 85,134 

Gilpin. Crafton 85 

Gladden. Ravmond 66 

Glenn, Edward 73,128 

Glenn, William 77 

Go ir, Betty 77 

Graf, Frederic 85 

Graham, Gary 85 

Greenburg, Barbara 73,126 
'■largaret 120 
• Lorraine 85,121 

Haddoi, Benjamin 85 
ri. Xandra 73 
Hart, Hazel 73 

Arthur 92 
Haass, James 73,149 

f rank 74 
narlw 78 
Hepler, William 85 
9 

Hinklc, Paul 1',.". I 16,149,1 51 
Hoffmann George B6 

Howard, '.' 

Ivker, Barry 86 

Johnson, Harold 78,121 

Jones Mildred 65,120,138 
Jones, Alexander 64,135 



Kaplan. Henriette 75 
Kaufman. K. L. 93 
Kellogg. Milford 71 
Kilsheimer. Sidney 86 
Koehn. Uwe 86.129 
Koehrn. Fred 78 
Kuhlman, Donald 78 

Land. William 86 
Lang. Duaine 75 
Lane. Rosemarv 79 
Leckrone. Michael 79.116,150 
Lindberg, Arthur 67.120 
Lindholm. James 79 
Lyons, Stan 75,145 

McCampbell. Virginia 75 
McElfresh. Charles 149,151 
Mack, Joan Marie 79 
Marks, Martin 79 
Martin, Richard 87 
Marz, Roy 87 
Michener, Nathan 92 
Minassian. Donald 87 
Mocas. Christo 66 
Montague, Stephen 79 
Moore, Nancy 87,104 
Morris, James 149,159 
Morrison. Joseph 87 
Mulholland, James 80 

Nast, Wayne 122 
Nichols. Archie 71 
Nygaard, Joseph 75 

Osborne, Richard 80 
Owen, William 70 

Paddock, Harriet 70 
Pelton, John 87,121 
Phariss, Florence 87 
Phillippe, James 80 
Pihlak, John 139 
Plank, Sandra 87 
Porter, Sara 87,127 
Poulimas, Constantine 80 

Quinney, Paul 88,121 

Reisinger, Frances 88 
Rhoades, Thomas 65 
Rice, George 86 
Rooker, James 75 
Rosengerger, Ned 80 
Rosenthal, Lewis 88 
Rowe, Edward 92 
Rowlette, Robert 88 

St. John, Philip 88 
Saul, Margaret 80 
Schiff, Paul 93 
Schwomeyer, Herbert 65,120 
Semanitzky, Michael 81 
Seymour, Keith 88 
Shane, Theodore 88 
Shanklin, Henry 88 
Shaughnessey, Edward 88 
Shaw, Margaret 93 
Silver, David 83,121 
Silvers, Stuart 75 
Simon, Jack 79,113,116 
Skadron, Peter 88 
Smith, John H. 88 
Stalcup, Bob 67 
Stewart, Allegra 88 
Stewart, Paul 68 
Stiles, Robert 88 
Stokan, David 81 
Swartz, Howard 93 
Swenson, Raymond 70 
Sylvester, William 75,149 

Tether, Sylvia 88 
Theofanis, Chris 66 
Thornborough, Emma Lou 88,96,121 

Usher, Roland 90,121 

Verdak, George 81 
Vesper, Nicholas 90 

Waller, George 90 



Walsh, Hartt 73,128 

Walwik, Theodore 90,105,120,121 

Weber, Fred 60 

Webster, Rex 90 

Weinswig, Melvin 93 

Wilkins, Hal 98,67,139 

Willev, Thomas 90 

Wohler, Wilma 90.127 

Wright, Herbert 68,91 

Yates, Willard 91 
Yeager, Edgar 91 
Young, Julie 91 

Zeoli, Samuel 91 



STUDENTS 

Abel, Dianna 209 

Ackart, Richard 200 

Ackerson, Susan 34,172 

Adkinson, Mara 174 

Aex, Peter 202 

Aichholz, Trudy 59,109,122,127,128, 

180,226 
Aitken, Joan 128 
Alberti, Sara 117,208 
Albrecht, Barbara 220 
Alden, Howard 193 
Alexander, Cynthia 173,108,128 
Allen, Chris 226 
Allen, Jennifer 174 
Allen, Louann 208 
Allen, Walter 101,112,135 
Allison, Mark 123,220 
Allwein, Mary Jane 207 
Alsman, Richard 118 
Andersen, Henning 188 
Anderson, Robert 192 
Anderson, Chris 103,211 
Anderson, Ford 98,116,134,135,137, 

140,188,226 
Anderson, Jacquelyn 132 
Anderson, Gay 78,238 
Andis, Virginia 100,133,138,186 
Andrews, David 112,210 
Andrews, John 194,220 
Angelacos, Leon 187,190,191 
Angell, Jacqueline 220 
Anthony, James 149,190 
Apple, Dennis 123,211 
Appleton, Susan 127,184 
Ambruster, Sharon 128,187 
Armistead, Charles 105,188 
Armstrong, Alan 99,129,140,188,226 
Arnett, Sara 207 
Arnold, Catherine 205 
Aronson, Michael 149 
Arthur, Ann 139,176,226 
Arthur, Linda 113,186 
Asher, Michael 150,151,213 
Ashurst, Michael 201 
Aspinwall, Ray 113,116,130 
Atha, Makii 117,135 
Aukerman, Lana 128,184 
Austgen, Donna 102,116,136,153, 

174,175 
Ayers, Paul 131,145,226 

Bachman, Pete 210 

Backus, David 188 

Bailey, Fred 200 

Bailey, Harold 131,149,220 

Baker, Christine 206 

Baker, Diana 126,128,220 

Baker, Sandra 126,144,172,220 

Baldwin, Rebecca 177 

Baldwin, Robert 190 

Ball, Betty 105,128 

Bannon, Candace 113,116 

Bannon, John 213 

Barger, Alice 96,116,126,152,153, 

208,220 
Barile, Laurel 102,122,178 
Barker, Sally 132,205 
Barker, Ted 32,149 
Barnard, Judy 183 
Barnes, Judith 128 
Bamet, Mary 133,182 
Barney, Jay 201 
Barney, Jane 24,184 



Bartosh, Kathy 48,79,238 

Basile, Anthony 188 

Bassett, Carol 40,122,136,138,180 

Barkau, Betty 186 

Batdorf, Anne 184,226 

Batler, Linda 206 

Battaglia, Elizabeth 173 

Battenberg, Jan 106,107,108,180,226 

Bauer, Elaine 108,173 

Bauer, Jane 126,184 

Bayne, Byron 216 

Beagle, Cynthia 176 

Beats, Dianne 208 

Beck, Ann 114 

Beckner, Wayne 198,242 

Beebe, Carolyn 30,135,140,226 

Beeton. Susan 117,207 

Beggs, Fred 133,200,326 

Beisler, Constance 125,172 

Belden, Randall 193 

Bell, Roger 113,115,116,238 

Belue, Judith 113,114,116,206 

Bengert, Barbara 178 

Bennett, Beverly 180 

Bennett, Carolyn 68,116,204,227 

Bennett, Dave 133,195 

Bennett, Harold 192 

Bennett, Ivan 132 

Bennett, John 113 

Bennett, Ronald 200 

Bennett, Sharon 114,172,238 

Bensen, Joseph 190 

Benson, Barbara 209 

Bercovitz, Terry 202 

Berg, Deborah 127,182 

Berman, Frederick 113,130,211 

Bernard, Kent 188 

Bernardelli, Joseph 197,238 

Berry, Linda 208 

Berry, Margaret 180 

Bertram, Carol 121,132,172,228 

Bettiker, Janet 207 

Bettis, Tim 194 

Bevez, Ann 41,178 

Beyer, Martha 228 

Bibler, Kathryn 208 

Birch, James 149 

Bird, Richard 212 

Birk, Claryn 116,206,238 

Bjornstad, David 113,115,116,118, 

238 
Blacker, Ann 177 
Blackington, Laurette 70,178 
Blake, Patricia 179 
Blake, Richard 194 
Blaustein, Bruce 130 
Blind, Susan 97,129,180,220 
Bluhm, Gerald 105,188 
Blum, Kristin 91,178 
Blum, Norman 123,149,161,192 
Board, Sharon 204 
Bodwell, Catherine 179 
Boesche, Connie 205 




258 — Index 



Bogan, Bonnie 184 

Bohling, Susan 209 

Boilini, James 201 

Bokron, Nicholas 70,137,216 

Bolduc, Stephen 136,176 

Bolin, Daniel 113,116 

Booher, Barbara 100,138,180 

Booher, Philip 198 

Booher, William 103,106,110,138, 

192 
Boosinger, Linda 97,121,140,172,228 
Booth, Janyll 53,126,136,182,220 
Bopp, Edward 131,149 
Bottoms, Perri 116 
Boulton, Lorraine 27,174,228 
Bowdle, Linda 204 
Bowers, Daurene 172 
Bowers, Carol 113,209 
Boyd, Jack 112,120,194 
Boyer, Marilyn 207 
Bradbury, Daniel 193 
Bradley, Kenneth 202 
Brady, John 228 
Brady, Patty 175 
Brandes, Eric 31,199 
Braun, Eugenia 102,104,122,126,132, 

133,148,172,173 
Brayton, Elizabeth 106,109,128,208 
Bredeweg, Tom 101,120,139,192 
Brediger, Barbara 183 
Brennan, David 200 
Brenner, Ann 204 
Breshinsky, Barry 202 
Brewer, Lyle 228 
Bridges, Karen 177 
Bridget, William 105 
Bright, Brad 23,35,103,121,133,139, 

194 
Bristow, Ann 175 
Britton, Bonnie 187 
Brock, Robert 149,198 
Brocker, Roxanna 133,172 
Brosmer, Carroll 206 
Brown, Barbara 111,127,184 
Brown, Faye 153,179 
Brown, Fred 242 
Brown, Sue 184 
Brumback, Mike 213 
Bruner, Leslie 13,109,126,144,180 
Bruington, Linda 120,182,242 
Bruno, Carol 100,106,111,136,138 

178 
Bryant, Greg 162,188 
Bunch, Rebecca 177,209 
Bunting, Robert 195 
Buren, Bruce 118,210 
Burge, James 190 
Burgett, Mary 28,108,183 
Burke, John 149,202 
Burnet, Jim 198 
Burns, Alison 138,174,175,220 
Burns, Melissa 100,105,122,178 
Burress, Charles 104,105,188 
Burst, Joseph 103,105,188,193 
Burza, Vernon 228 
Bush, James 118,212 
Buskirk, Beorge 132,201 
Busse, Barbara 204,205 
Busse, Nancy 180 
Butler, Barbara 172 
Butler, Linda 119 
Butler, Sheryl 206 
Butz, Ted 133,194,228 
Buydos, James 35,137,190,216 
Bymaster, Franklin 118,119,252 
Byrne, Kenneth 200,201 
Byron, Barbara 209 

Cable, Roy 213 

Cadmus, Mary 109,126,144,184 
Cahill, Nancy 102,104,105,136,176 
Calabrese, Bruce 192 
Caldwell, Julia 114,208 
Callaghan, Kathleen 153 
Callender, John 129,227 
Callihan, James 103,194 
Cammack, Richard 79,81,238 
Campbell, Bob 198,215 
Campbell, Sue 175 
Canfield, Alice 177 
Carlson, Chris 69,102,108,133,138, 
172,173 



Carlson, Thomas 149,198 

Carrico, Larry 123,197 

Carrll, Jim 213 

Carroll, Steve 99,140,162,192,216 

Carroll, Fran 180 

Carryer, Diane 100,180 

Carson, Russ 149,200 

Carter, Jerry 98,227 

Carter, Susan 182 

Case, Wanda 179 

Casella, Marilyn 209 

Casey, Nancy 206 

Caswell, Charles 228 

Cams, Robert 123,131,139,140,145, 

150,151,228 
Catanella, Ken 149,228 
Cauble, Mary 173 
Celarek, Frank 159,200 
Celarek, Kevin 201 
Cervantes, Carolyn 187 
Chadwick, Marcy 102,130,180 
Chandler, Ricki 103,118 
Chaplin, Rich 210 
Chapman, Dena 207,221 
Chapman, John 118 
Checkeye, Ken 212 
Cheshire, Sandra 228 
Chiesa, Charles 193 
Childs, Cecilia 208 
Chilson, Douglas 261,263 
Chodora, Karen 207 
Christie, Richard 149,198 
Christopherson, Carolyn 228 
Cifala, JoAnn 79,117 
Ciganovich, Peter 194 
Clamero, Ken 212 
Clare, Jacqueline 174,216 
Clark, James 98,119,210 
Clark, Janet 100,140,174 
Clark, Leighton 137,202 
Clark, Toni 180 
Clay, Carol 117 
Cleaver, Jim 213 
Cleveland, John 123 
Cline, Howard 149,200 
Cline, Ruth 228 

Clodfelter, Maryann 116,134,176 
Coachys, James 149,202,216 
Cochos, Demetra 206 
Cochran, Barbara 104,206 
Coddington, Patricia 116,208 
Coe, Anne 28,105,179 
Cohee, Nancy 238 
Colbert, Alice 121,133,183 
Cole, Stephen 132,228 
Coleman, Judith 186,221 
Collier, Cynthia 178 
Collins, Ruth 206 
Colpitts, Matella 24,25 
Colvin, Susan 122,126,172,228 
Concannon, Mary 121,128,178 
Congleton, Susan 174 
Conley, Margaret 180 
Conley, Patrice 132,204,205 
Conley, Robert 149,192 
Connerley, Penny 204 
Connor, Bill 213 
Consigny, Lynn 133,178 
Contino, Charles 113 
Conway, Cynthia 207 
Cook, Benjamin 118 
Cook, Cecil 190 
Cook, Sandra 112 
Cook, Sylvia 209,221 
Cooper, Pat 129,126,138,184,228 
Cooprider, Robert 149 
Copsy, Diane 228 
Corgan, Teresa 206 
Corso, Chuck 212 
Corson, Russell 103 
Costello, Timothy 116,193 
Cotterill, Kim 212 
Cotton, Cynthia 183 
Cox, Gary 155,156,157,159 
Cox, Susan 184,185 
Craddock, Mark 188 
Craig, Carolyn 208 
Craft, John 198 
Craig, Kenneth 194 
Craig, Leslie 129,221 
Crain, Diana 184 



Crane, Donald 192,216 

Crane, Michael 112 

Cranfill, Michael 145 

Cranfill, Nancy 130 

Cravens, Deborah 122,128,138,182, 

221 
Craver, James 131,149 
Crawford, John 202 
Crawford, Joseph 106,202,228 
Crawford, Michael 202 
Craycraft, Michael 116,137,202,216 
Cripe, Sandra 100,114,133,178 
Cronk, Debra 116,126,152,172 
Crosbie, Kathleen 35,97,122,129 

139,131,228 
Crosier, Kathleen 209 
Crowley, Cassandra 207 
Crull, Leroy 105,132,199 
Crum, Linda 117 
Cubler, Dorothea 229 
Cumbee, Arnhein 118,211 
Cummings, Steven 118,213 
Cummins, Linda 221 
Curran, Kelli 25,183 
Curry, Terry 201 
Custer, Nancy 178,229 

Dagenbach, Brian 197 

Dailey, Jon 54 

Dailey, Margaret 116,153 

Dale, Leslie 36,37,202,203,216 

Davidson, Anne 121,129,229 

Davidson, Kathy 114,176 

Davidson, Pamela 238 

Davidson, Steve 119,242 

Davis, Beverly 205 

Davis, Lee 59,96,128,129,140,180, 

221 
Davis, Robert 103,104,134,135 
Davis, Susan 113 
Davis, Virginia 177 
Davisson, Deborah 209 
Dax, William 192 
Debiasa, Michael 130 
. DeCoito, Dianne 113,187 
Deich, Kenton 116 
Delaney, John 112 
Demos, Alan 106,133 
Deneke, Patricia 48,78,79,117 
Dennis, Susan 133,180 
Denson, Debbie 207 
Deremiah, Carol 180 
Derx, Yvonne 117 
Devens, Jeffrey 103,190 
Deverman, Robert 201 
Devine, Robert 11,216 
Dexter, Susan 229 
Dewester, Gerald 139 
Dickerson, Janet 128,183 
Dickinson, Diana 174 
Dietz, Harry 194 
Dietz, Karen 36,37,180 
Dietz, Larry 199 
Dilkey, John 113,115,238 
Dillon, Kathryn 178 
Dionne, Dale 201 
Doby, Skip 210 
Doen, Randy 200 
Doggett, Dale 112 
Doherty, Kathleen 128,176 
Donhauser, Richard 149,194 
Dooley, Pam 184 
Doolin, Danny 229 
Dormal, Carole 116,153,178,238 
Dost, Maryke 178 
Dostal, Denise 207 
Douglas, Linda 128,179 
Downs, Katherine 206 
Doyle, Kathleen 122,184,205 
Drakulich, Kathleen 172,229 
Drumm, Mary 172 
Dubois, Fritz 116,152 
Dubois, Silvia 114 
Duckwall, Phil 69,101,137,194 
Duckwall, Tom 91 
Dullaghan, Dan 106,149,192 
Dunlap, Ann 206 
Dunker, Don 131,221 
Dunning, Margery 209,229 
Duree, Linda 207 
Durr, Rebecca 129 



Dux, Merilee 138,174 
Dvoronniak, John 213 
Dzelme, Silvija 229 

Eager, James 113,115,116 

Eagan, James 41,194 

Easley, Nancy 25,108,180 

Eastes, Janet 207 

Easton, John 213 

Ebert, Pamela 221 

Eckerle, Mark 188 

Edson, Janet 177 

Edwards, Cindy 175 

Edwards, Mary 174 

Edwards, Stephen 145 

Edwards, Thomas 211,229 

Effler, Gay 175 

Eggers, Dennis 193 

Ehrhart, Nancy 34,59,94,106,107,139, 

170,180,206 
Eisele, Chris 126,139,184 
Elliott, Laura 113 
Ellis, Cartwright 198 
Ellis, Joseph 188,213 
Ellis, Marcia 180,122 
Ellison, Beth 28,183 
Ellrich, Doug 113,188 
Elrod, Thomas 112,199 
Elsey, Sandra 96,229 
Elstro, Paul 190,213 
Erlandson, Phil 217 
Erlandson, Brenda 39 
Ervington, Elaine 108,209 
Erwin, Stephen 113,115,197 
Estes, Linda 175 
Estlich, Tyron 194 
Ewing, Jan 109,173 

Fagan, Patrick 195 
Fantino, Bernie 209 
Farland, Cathleen 60 
Faulkner, Scott 200 
Faust, Gary 190,217 
Faust, Patricia 177 
Feaster, Sherry 182 
Feltenstein, Paul 130,213 
Fenneman, Craig 195 
Fennerty, Donald 118 
Fenwick, Christine 177 
Fetgatter, Gary 188 
Fetters, Constance 239 
Fields, Rick 213 
Finfgeld, Martha 205 
Fischer, Charles 202 
Fishbaugh, Melinda 102,109,172 
Fitch, David 112,210 
Flanagan, Bob 90 
Flanagan, Mary 128 
Flaningam, Carl 105,140,198 
Fleece, Paula 206 
Fleming, Karen 183 
Flick, Marge 183 
Flory, Pamela 104,114 
Fly, Cheryl 128,133,173 
Foeckler, Theodore 115 
Foland, Timothy 98,121,229 
Fon, Larry 137,217 
Ford, Adrian 105,131,190 
Fordeck, Kathryn 204 
Forester, Jane 239 
Forgey, Joe 103,192 
Forrest, Carl 137,198,217 
Fortmeyer, Phil 210 
Fortune, Pamela 53,182,230 
Foster, Kathryn 178 
Fouke, Sandra 132 
Fountain, Diane 180 
Fowler, Penelope 127,177 ■ 
Fox, Carolyn 5,30,90,116,178,239 
Fox, Susan 138,180 
Frampton, Elizabeth 184 
Franck, Paula 121,129,230 
Franklin, Susan 111,174 
Franks, Amy 104 
Franzen, Pamela 184 
Frederich, Mavis 208,213 
Freese, Mary 127 
Frerichs, Billie 182 
Frick, Sue 230 

Frisinger, Barry 113,115,116,239 
Fritz, William 118,210 
Froment, Carole 126,144,172 



Index— 259 



Bad -. 113,1142239 

Fruchtnicht. Dale 193 

Fniscella. Patricia 116.117.206 

Fuller. Martha 177 

Fulton. Jean 6S.92.180 

Fultz. Robei 2 2 

Fultz. Samuel 115.116.239 

Fulwider. Phyllis 30.97.128.129.140. 

Funk. James 132.211 
Furrer. Carol 178.230 
Fyfe. David 113.116.210 

Gahwiler. Donna 221 
Gallina. Elaine 204 
Gantz. Brvant 131 
Gardiner.' Richard 31.199,210 
Gardner, Larry 193 
Garo. Cecelia 208 
Garrison. Joanne 117.153.209 
Garver. Daniel 116.200.239 
Garvey. Francis 149 
Garrin. Pat 221 
Gary, Sue 113.114.239 
Gascho, Susan 176.230 
Gates. Damon 131 
Gates. Ida Jo 113.114 
Gaudette. Man- 1172209 
Gavuski. Don 190 
Geesa. Orvil 113,115 
Geffineer. Nancy 204 
Gentry" Marianne 104.126,179 
Georgiev. Lilia 184 
Gerber. Harold 103.105.198 
Gerrity. Margaret 109.180,230 
Gertner, Susan 12.. 204 
Giantonio. Paul 217 
Gibbs. Marvin 130 
Gibson. Charles 200 
Gifford. James 188 
Gilbert, Larrv 131.149 
Gildehaus. Gav 209 
Giles. George 133.195 
Gill. Bruce 130.211 
Gillespie. James 149 
Ginter. Cathleen 184 
Glasser. Bruce 137 
Glatz. Susan 179 
Glaze, Loretta 97.136.178,230 
Glazier, Joseph 104,131 
Goater. Constance 209 
Godbv. Carol™ 127 
Goebel, Edward 54.119 
Goff, Barbara 102.127,138,182 
Gohman. Joanne 174.221 
Goldsborough. Randal 39 
Goldsmith, Julie 102.180 
Goldstein, David 107.113,152 
Goldstein, Stan 210 
Goodrum, Paris 39 
Goss, Jan 133.194 
Graas, John 107.113 
Graham, Norman 137,217 
Graham. Rebecca 135,184,185 
Graham, Sherrv 176 
Gran, Rebecca 207 
Gray, Marilyn 206 
Richard 193 
- .-an 106.112,206 
rg, Harvey 198 
Greene. John 115 

an 122.128,172 
Gregory, Nancy 134 

ory June 112 
Greshan 

Lizann 23,106,132,183 
2092222 

Margaret 120 
Stephan 1 13,116 

I 1072213 
Groth, Pet 

100,180 

213 
Form 1952238 

22,128,180 
Gurne, Larry 210 
Gosbwa, Mary 104 



Haas. Nancy 1S4 

Hacker. Kennard 118 

Hacker. Rebecca 119 

Hageman, Robert 130.133.211 

Hager. Eugene 135 

Haglund. Lvnn 56.57.61.102.123, 

133 
Haida. Marsha 128,178,179 
Haines. Tim 145 
Haisley. Tern- 200 
Halfman. Steve 199 
Halvorson. Daniel 193 
Hamilton. Jane 209 
Hamilton. Robert 115 
Hammer. Linda 133.173 
Hammersley. Michael 39,200 
Hamp. James 101,194 
Hamp. Steve 103.104.136.139.194, 

195 
Hanafee, John 198.217 
Hanna. Barbara 122.178 
Hanna. Patrick 113,115 
Hanner. Shirley 207 
Hardin. Judith 176.222 
Hardin. Stephen 37.159.200 
Hargrove. John 136.137.188 
Harmon. Theresa 206 
Harper, Clarence 156,158,159 
Harrell, Kathy 113 
Harrington, Susan 130.208 
Harrison. Michael 93,131,149 
Harrop, Alfred 132,195 
Hart. James 193,211 
Hart, Margaret 186 
Hartman. Judith 222 
Hartnev. Linda 184 
Haskett. Charles 113,116,130 
Hathaway, Laura 207 
Hatley, Robert 103,194 
Haupt, Ernest 25,210 
Hauss, Lynn 183 
Hawkins,' Doris 116,152 
Hawkins, Melanie 117,180 
Haycox. Kitzi 174 
Hayes, Susan 207 
Havmond, Paula 177 
Head. David 105 
Hearey, Christopher 103,194 
Hearey, Denise 36,37,182,239 
Hearn, Diana 102,130,153,172 
Hearn, Mark 210 
Hebermehl, Thomas 242 
Heilman, Bill 198 
Heimbrodt, Terry 230 
Heinen, Cheryn 100,105,108,135, 

140,178 
Helman, James 202 
Hendershot, Ellen 209 
Henderson, Mitsy 102,122,184 
Henry, Thomas 101,202 
Herbst, Jeannie 175 
Herron, Bonnie 205 
Herzog, Ed 212 
Hickmott. Hoseph 112 
Hickok, Katharine 209 
Hieber, Ardith 187 
Higdon, Donald 217 
Higgins, Kathleen 127,131,204 
High, Ellesa 105,184 
Hill, Roger 112 
Hirsch, Dave 198 
Hitz, Mary Pat 139,180 
Hoch, Judith 104,123,207 
Hochstetter, Kathleen 209 
Hockett, John 217 
rlodapp, Martin 113,115 
Hodowal, Lon 1 13 
Hoefflin, Robert 92,118,120,231 
Hoehn, William 104 
Hoffman, Andrea 209 
Hoffmann, Ricky Jo 54,100,102,106, 

109 I !9, 138, 180 
Hogg, Bruce 199,210 
Hokenson, Deborah 177 
Holder, Diane 179 
Holmes, Kathleen 114,209 
Hologa, Patricia 134,186,230 
Holok, Alexander M9,198 
Honan, Linda 102,104,103,184 
Hooper, Robert 28,137 
Horn, Jacquelyn 173 
Horn, Ruth 123 



Horner, Joyce 102.104,174 
Hosier. Robvn 208 
Howell, Nancy 30,74.116,186,222 
Hov, Susannah 54,100,108,122,139, 

180 
Hoyt. Garry 131,156,157,158,159, 

190.218 
Huber, Greg 213 
Hudec. Mary Ann 117,134,209 
Huff, Sam 200 
Hunt, Hollace 205 
Hurrle, Kathleen 176,177 
Hurwitz, Vicki 208 
Hussey, Susan 176,222 
Hysong, James 131,149,202,218 

Ide, Dorothy 178 
Imbler, Tony 54 
Imoberstag, Butch 133,194 
Ingersoll, Cynthia 105,132 
Irby, Martha 104 

Jacks, Stieb 194,218 
Jackson, Carol 175 
Jackson, John 123 
Jackson, Keith 198 
James, Cathy 180 
Janelsins, Janis 192 
Jarrette, James 103,133,194 
Jasinski, David 118,213 
Jason, Mike 194 
Jayson, Paul 131,145,160,210,231 
Jefferis, Judith 180 
Jenkins, Stephen 79 
Jennings, Dolores 208 
Jensen, Elizabeth 117,209 
Jensen, Susan 105,108,133 
Jerde, Karen 40,122,123,172 
Johnson, Christine 184 
Johnson, Cheryl 117,178 
Johnson, Deborah 126,182,183 
Johnson, Gracia 106,108,120,121, 

133,134,135,180 
Johnson, Jacey 180 
Johnson, James 231 
Johnson, Neil 188 
Johnson, Steven 137,194 
Johnson, Wayne 118 
Johnston, Ann 96,114,129,239 
Johnston, John 200 
Johnston, Patricia 231 
Jones, Christine 179 
Jones, Deborah 26,133,180 
Jones, Evelyn 54,106,111,120,134, 

139,180,231 
Jones, Joy 204 
Jones, Steven 113,116 
Jones, William 131 
Joseph, Deborah 128,179 
Jourdan, Claire 114,186 
Joyce, Less 199 
Joyce, Mike 213 
Judd, Lawrence 118,213 
Junius, Kimberly 139,180 

Kaczmarek, Norman 24,101,119,211 

Kaczmarski, George 119 

Kalat, Thomas 70,231 

Kane, Mike 211 

Kantrowitz, Vivian 204 

Kaplan, Ivan 103,188 

Kasberg, Claudia 184 

Kasdorf, Lenore 184 

Kaye, Richard 202 

Kearney, Karen 134,207 

Kearney, Caroline 114,209 

Keating, Patricia 113,174 

Keeney, Maryann 105,177 

Kehrer, Richard 149,222 

Kell, Madalyn 183 

Kelleher, Patricia 106,111,139,182, 

183,231 
Kelley, Jane 178 

Kelley, June 178 

Kelley, Nancy 209 

Kellogg, Karen 133,180 

Kelly, Mary 184 

Kelly, Kanda 127,184 

Kemmer, Joan 96,116,140,204,239, 

Kenna, Jill 206 

Kennedy, Louise 204 



Kern, Michael 113,197,239 

Kern, Nancy 97,106,116,149,208 

Kerr, Florence 186 

Key, Kandace 127,205 

Kiefer, Alfred 105 

Kiefer, Donald 54,140,211 

Kilburn, Kathleen 184 

Killin, Jim 199 

Kilpatrick, Marge 174 

Kimmell, Deborah 105 

King, Carol 182 

King, David 113,197 

King, Jonathon 194 

King, Ruth 113,116 

Kinley, Sarah 104,114,182 

Kinney, Jean 128,174 

Kirsch, James 99,136,197 

Kirts, Ruth 113,119,205,242 

Kirts, Susan 113,116,184 

Kisselman, Harry 149,194 

Kissling, John 218 

Kleiman, Dan 213 

Klein, Laurence 117,211 

Kleinfeld, Frances 204 

Kleinschmidt, Chris 29,105,109,183 

Kline, Linda 242 

Klompus, Nanci 153,172,173 

Knabe, Kathleen 102,128,174 

Knachel, Cheryl 128,222 

Knapp, Diane 179 

Kneese, Charles 93,103,188 

Knisley, Enola 102,104,208 

Kocher, Kathy 182 

Knocke, Wayne 118 

Koelling, Rosemary 140,172,232 

Kokinda, John 149,202,222 

Kolash, Susan 113 

Kolb, Kathleen 108,128,173,232 

Kolb, Patricia 129,131,208 

Kolecki, Margo 54,82,133,178,232 

Konkle, Steven 193 

Konzelman, Robert 121,212 

Koons, Dianne 176 

Kopernak, James 190,232 

Korben, Donald 130 

Kotulic, Wayne 149 

Kouchnerkavich, Nancy 106,131,134, 

244 
Kovacic, Puanani 186 
Kourim, Diane 207 
Kraft, John 131,132,232 
Kramer, Dolores 207 
Kraus, Rick 200 
Krauss, Dennis 119 
Kremer, Bette 69,105,176,207,232 
Kress, Patrick 136,149,198 
Kreusch, Charlotte 179,188 
Kriesel, Thomas 116,202,232 
Krischan, Roger 201 
Kristensen, Robert 192,232 
Krivak, Cynthia 121,133,178 
Kruse, James 102,116,137,213 
Kruwell, Joyce 133,182 
Kuhns, Jayne 184 
Kuns, Kathleen 126,169,180 
Kunz, Judith 127,176,232 
Kurth, Richard 201 
Kurtz, James 194 
Kusak, Terrie 113 
Kutlik, Kenneth 119 
Kwiek, Cynthia 117,175 

Labe, Paul 115 

Lamb, Randy 19 

Lambert, Mary 184 

Lambuth, Charles 123 

Lampe, Kari 209 

Lancet, William 195 

Lane, Marycele 119 

Landis, Emily 128,208 

Lane, Richard 101,188 

Lang, Carol 128 

Lange, Kent 116,202,203 

Lansden, Robert 188 

Larsen, Linda 23,180 

Lathrop, Janet 209 

Latino, Phyllis 209 

Lawrence, Marcia 180 

Lawson, Randall 103,104,130,210 

Lawton, Judith 138,180 

Layton, Patricia 176,177 



200— Index 




League, Vincente 5,149 

Leavitt, Patricia 113 

Lee, Kate 193 

Leffel, Susan 114 

Leffler, James 149 

LeGrand, Bill 198 

Lehr, Carolyn 30,32,97,122,208,233 

Leinenbach, Stanley 188 

Leininger, Sharon 109,132,172 

Lamper, Genevieve 209 

Levys, Alan 150,151,211 

Lewellyng, Jan 100,182 

Lewis, Lawrence 103,202 

Lewis, Richard 149 

Lewis, Vicki 121,233 

Liederbach, William 233 

Lill, James 149,192 

Lindberg, Roger 112,120 

Lindborg, Roxana 209 

Lindner, Deborah 133,180 

Lindstrom, Charles 118 

Lipken, Stephen 115,240 

Liss, Thomas 103,108,198 

Logan, Gregory 201 

Logsdon, Jan 176 

Logue, Janet 209 

Lombardo, Virginia 121,133,173 

Long, Ann 114,172 

Lorch, Thomas 137,145,188,189 

Lorenzen, Beth 209 

Lorentz, Norbert 210 

Lorton, Diana 176 

Louden, Brenda 132,173 

Love, Sue 40 

Lowe, Bradley 192,218 

Lowrie, Frederic 138,195 

Lowry, Craig 202,203 

Lubchansky, David 118,211 

Lucas, Greg 106,112,240 

Ludeman, Philip 190 

Luhmann, Janet 173 

Luken, Ronald 119,192,243 

Lustina, Steve 202,233 



Lynch, Patricia 127 

McAllister, Donald 233 

McAree, Mary 186 

McBride, Debby 175 

McBride, Marilyn 113,114,116,174 

McCain, Jean Ann 102,108,122,128, 

178 
McCarthy, Marian 174 
McConnell, Susan 109,173 
McCormick, Delanne 209 
McCoy, Deidre 207 
McCracken, Janet 179 
McDermott, Deborah 174 
McDonald, James 193 
McDonald, Jean 183 
McDonald, Patricia 172 
McGaughey, Lynn 209 
McGinnis, Jane 180,222 
McGranahan, Ronald 33,116,153, 

240 
McGrew, Judith 36,40,100,109,122, 

139,184 
McGrew, Phyllis 105,128,133,173 

184 
McGuffin, Beverly 174 
McHugh, Joyce 182 
Mclntire, Deborah 180 
McKraig, Christina 105,112,177 
McKamey, Joseph 243 
McKay, Barb 207 
McKinney, Scott 190 
McKittrick, John 139 
McLaughlin, Nancy 208 
McMahel, Virginia 119 
McMahon, Mary 126,223 
McMahon, James 200 
McManama, Carol 100,138,186 
McManns, Gregg 211 
McOmber, Richard 98,136,200,201 
Maas, Martha 240 
MacDonald, Marlene 36,37,54,100, 

122,133,138,184 
Mace, Mary 184,223 
Macke, Mark 55,102,104,192 
Mackey, Loretta 223 
Mackey, Pam 183 
Madura, Carolyn 208 
Magiera, Kathleen 102,117,182 
Magley, Virginia 113,209 
Mahler, Donald 99,135,140,194,233 
Mahler, Terrill 113,116 
Maier, Judith 184 
Maizel, Jonathon 36 
Malan, Michael 188 
Mailers, Rebecca 126,207 
Maloof, Mary 116,206 
Manis, Margaret 209 
Mann, Kermit 59,113,115,116,131, 

135,210 
Manson, Sarah 138,176 
March, Carl 210 
Marcotte, Steven 201 
Markoski, James 131,198 
Marling, Sue 121,133,179 
Marple, Marion 116,128,223 
Marrs, Richard 116,118,210 
Marsden, Rose 233 
Martin, Conny 207 
Martin, Deborah 184 
Martin, Donna 184 
Martin, Steve 218 
Martin, Rob 211 
Mascoe, Barb 116,176 
Mason, Melanie 204 
Mason, Nancy 131,204,205 
Massarelli, Mari 39 
Mask, Eric 213 
Mates, Richard 197 
Matthus, Pamela 173 
Matuszewski, Mark 101,192 
Mauck, William 131,159,223 
Mayer, Robert 113 
Mayhill, John 106,110,133,194 
Maze, James 194 
Mazur, Carole 106,111,186,233 
Mazzola, Larry 35,188 
Mead, Jane 174 
Meagher, Virginia 117,180 
Medve, Eleanora 131,208 
Meikle, Bruce 233 
Meistrich, Howard 202 



Mellitz, Susan 96,117,182,183,240 

Menck, Curt 213 

Mertz, Susan 114 

Metz, Vaughn 101,131,190 

Meyer, Diane 30,31,32,109,144,180, 

181,233 
Meyer, Jane 102,180 
Meyer, John 193 
Michael, Ann 204 
Michaels, David 118 
Middlesworth, Marjorie 128,172 
Miernicki, Vincent 194,234 
Miles, Cynthia 177 
Miller, Craig 194 
Miller, Debby 175 
Miller, Elizabeth 179 
Miller, Gary 201 
Miller, Glenn 113,116 
Miller, Robert 210 
Miller, Thomas 118,213 
Millican, Linda 100,106,178 
Mills, Douglas 113,115,116 
Milms, Larry 201 
Minneman, Diane 102,104,105,174 
Minnick, Stanley 218 
Mitchell, Charles 103,104,105,188 
Mitchell, Jane 121,133,173 
Mitchell, Marilyn 134,180 
Mitchell, Tekla 117,175 
Mitsos, William 193 
Mobly, Jon 118 
Moehlenkamp, Carolyn 234 
Moenning, Sandra 128,182 
Molina, Richard 188 
Moles, Carl 202 
Monk, Helena 207 
Monser, Jeanne 180,223 
Montanaro, Douglas 223 
Montgomery, Richard 130 
Moore, Dan 199 
Moore, James 149 
Moore, Elaine 206 
Moore, Nancy 128 
Moore, Sandra 108,180 
Moore, William 194 
Moranz, Thomas 202 
Morgan, Judith 128,174 
Morgan, Melissa 121,178,179 
Morrill, Valerie 117 
Morris, Darrell 117 
Morris, Emma 116 
Morrison, Cheryl 209 
Morrison, John 116,137 
Morrow, Peggy 176 
Morse, Raymond 194,234 
Morsette, Michele 133 
Morton, Patricia 117,206 
Mosel, Joanne 176 
Moss, L. R. 132,198 
Motsch, Marilyn 173 
Mount, Carol 178,234 
Muir, Karen 184 
Mullford, Vince 213 
Mundt, Linda 106,234 
Murphy, Michael 39,87,240 
Murphy, Martha 38,209 
Myers, Jayne 206 
Myers, Nancy 179 

Nackenhorst, Cheryl 126,206,223 

Nagy, Bruce 112,213 

Nash, Gary 112,213,240 

Neagle, Nancy 206 

Neat, Scott 159,194 

Nebel, Elise 178,234 

Neely, Jeffery 195 

Neff, Gail 208 • 

Neff, Jody 102,106,108,134,182 

Nefouse, Paul 201 

Neiheiser, Sheryl 52,116.153,184 

Nell, John 154,159,164,194,223 

Nelson, Pamela 133,173 

Neumann, Nancy 32,126,152,175 

Nevius, Kathy 177 

Newbold, Cornelia 112,204 

New, Cynthia 152,153,180 

Newell, Jane 209 

Nichols, Carol 113,114,116 

Nichols, Dennis 34,103,188 

Nicholson, Marilyn 113,114,116 

Niemeyer, John 131,149,190 



Nims, Judith 294 

Nison, David 103,210 

Noble, Dwight 213 

Noll, Marilyn 183 

Norman, Michael 139,191,234 

Norris, Patricia 122,208 

Norris, Stephen 159 

Norris, William 113,196 

Northern, Pamela 128,187 

Norval, Carol 209 

Norwood, Mark 212 

Norwalk, Keith 103,133,194,195 

Nugent, Terry 212 

Nyers, Frances 173 

Oakley, Carol 175 

O'Bryant, Patricia 136,184 

O'Connell, Maryann 109,153 

O'Connor, Leslie 133,180 

O'Dell, Susan 207 

Offenbacker, Hughetta 240 

Oldham, Sandra 206,208 

Olson, Barbara 209 

Organic, Susanna 49,96,117,121,140, 

240 
O'Neal, James 190 
Opderbecke, Carol 177 
Organic, Susanna 49,96,117,121,240 
Orphey, Stephen 131,149 
Osborn, Steven 123 
Osting, Patrick 188 
Ostrom, Cecelia 126 
O'Sullivan, Joan 105,106,135,204, 

234 
Oswald, Lynn 183 
Otto, Joleen 177 
Overman, Myra 108,133,173 
Owen, Hugh 101,137,190 

Packard, Nina 183 

Padalik, Joan 180 

Padrick, Thomas 234 

Page, Sandra 130 

Pakes, Sandra 54,129,223 

Palmer, Polly 54,59,97,105,106,107, 

121,128.129,131,134,135,138,139, 

140,180.206 
Panko, Joy 134,205 
Parker, Lee 193 
Parmerle, Michael 200 
Paton, Robert 116,137,211,218 
Patkengille, Scott 212 
Patterson, Judith 116 
Patterson, William 218 
Patty, Dixie 208 
Patty, Donna 179 
Paugh, Victoria 224 
Paul, Lucinda 274 
Paul, Renee 172 
Pearson, Georgia 206 
Pearson, Joseph 159,194 
Peck, John 99,119 
Peck, Marilyn 206 
Peebles, Julian 149,192 
Pehoski, Barry 106,136,202 
Peirce, Robert 99,106,110,140 
Pelton, Gary 192,193,219 
Perry, Janice 113 
Personett, Bonnie 177 
Petrosky, Brent 130,210 
Petty, Steven 195 
Phares. Mary 111,178 
Phariss, George 73,123,235 
Phariss, Lu 132 
Phelps, Thomas 137 
Phifer, Deborah 28,133,180 
Phillips, Patricia 294 
Pickell, Karen 207 
Pickering, Wayne 103,200 
Piepho, Mel 99,129,140,188,235 
Pierce, Greg 210 
Pierce, Mary 113 
Pietrusinski, John 243 
Pietrusinski, Marilyn 177 
Pillsbury, Evelvn 102,122 
Piatt, Patricia 102,122,178 
Plesnarski, Carol 206 
Pluth, Gregory 188 
Pock, Sarah 102,180 
Pogue, Jane 172,235 
Poio, Joseph 113 



Index— 261 




Pollack. Jeffrev 202 

Polley. Thomas 113,116,240 

Popa, Thomas 193 

Porter. Kit 137.194 

Post. Jacqueline 294 

Poteet. Cathv 128.187 

Powell. .Alan 118.211 

Powell. Susan 205 

Power. Philip 235 

Powers, Susan 108,136,144,180,181 

Prancan. Art 213 

Preefer. Roger 200 

Prelepa. Peggy 206 

Prescott, Jerrv- 200 

Prescott. Kathrvn 122.138,178 

Price. Gordon 188 

Price. Gloria 206 

Priest, Melanie 15.102,180 

Prisbv. Judith 120.207,243 

Propstra, Diane 30.128,136.139,182, 

235 
Pruchnickv, Martha 206 
Pruitt. Mark 137 
Pugh. Daniel 39 
Putz, Leon 181,198 

Qualey, Bruce 121,195 
Quinney, Beverly 121 

Raber, John 194 
Rabinovitz, Myron 112.202 
Raby, Susan 128,209 
Radecki, LawTence 159 
Rainey, Deirdre 208 
Rakestraw, Carol 109.208.209 
Ramev, Kenneth 118,137 
Rammler, David 134,137 
Rannabecker, Diane 209 
Raskosky, Vie 175 

rim 213 
Rasmassen, Alice 100,117,178 
Reager, William 130 
Paul 119,130 
Reed, Da, 

Richard 149 
Rehlander, Lillie 113,114 
Renbarger, Barbara 128,172 
Reno, Kathleen 208,243 

Pam 55,102,104,109,138 
Myron 130.210.235 

. 193 
■ ami 115.1 ) 6,240 
: izabeth 35,182 
113,118,213 
irt, Sherry 122,182,224 
Riceman, Harold 219 
Richardson, Ronald 121.133,194 
Richmond, Terrance 14,132 
. '.. '■'■ arren 1 19 
Charles 149 

Riley, Michael 194 

Marc 103,106,144,202 
Putter, Jan 182 



Ritz. Charles 188 

Rivoli, Chris 135,197,235 

Roberts, Charles 115 

Robey, Stephen 116 

Roche, Gail 109,132,206 

Rodabaugh, Nancy 173 

Rodgers. Doug 190 

Rodriguez, Felicia 105,132,205 

Rodzinski, Skip 199 

Rogliano, Joan 179 

Rolls, James 149,198 

Rosebrough, Lynn 182,224 

Rosenberger, Lani 38 

Rowland, Michael 121,212 

Rowley, Toni 241 

Roxy, Lawrence 113 

Rubenstein, Gerald 200 

Rudolph. Keith 113.115,116,213 

Ruehrschneck, David 116 

Ruff. Janice 111,174 

Rumbaugh, Jane 176,224 

Rumble, Mary 117,153,209 

Rund, Linda 122,176 

Runge, Cathy 172 

Rupp, Leah 224 

Ruppel, William 130,131,149,211 

Russell, Donald 118 

Russell, Donna 205 

Ruthenburg, James 59,133,194,195, 

235 
Ruttle, Jim 212 
Ryan, Rebecca 184 
Rykovich, Thomas 149,198 
Ryon, Naomi 128,178,179,188 

Sabatine. Emmet 49 

Sachs, Steven 137 

Sackman, Janet 224 

Sackrider, Alan 123 

Sadler, Steve 159,190 

Salatich, Jean 180,224 

Salbach, Shannon 133,178,179 

Salk, Edward 113,115 

Saltus, Ralph 200 

Sanders, Deborah 128,224 

Sandlin, Sue 243 

Sandstrom, Karen 102,105,209 

Sandy, Cynthia 117,182,241 

Santorelli, Arlene 209 

Sasse, William 149,198 

Saunders, Susan 121,134,206 

Sauter, Mike 210 

Savage, Linda 106,127,172 

Saylors, Jack 198 

Scattergood, Carol 113,114,241 

Schaal, Cynthia 60,178 

Schaeffer, Charles 118 

Schafer, Carolyn 206 

Scbatz, Randee 105,175 

Schechter, Rebecca 129,138,172,235 

Schell, Ivan 98,235 

Schenk, Barbara 136,177 

Scheming, Paul 112 

Schilling, Joel 116,188 



Schlesinger, Louis 202 

Schloot, Carl 210 

Schmidt, Mary 179 

Schrader, John 190 

Schroeder, Robert 159 

Schull, Daniel 192 

Schulte, Ron 198 

Schultz, Carrie 176 

Schuster, Carol 178,235 

Schweitzer, Roberta 113,114,116,204 

Schwomeyer, Sandra 126,184 

Scott, Bradford 112 

Seal, John 159,194 

Sears, Louis 204 

Seavers, Robert 193 

Seeger, Mary 130,176 

Seghetti, Joanne 128,184 

Seghetti, Lynn 184 

Selick, Christine 207 

Seider, Ronald 116 

Serantagas, John 196 

Seskin, Ronald 202 

Setzer, Charlene 184 

Severin, Julie 178 

Servies, Sydney 96,121,127,128,129, 

135,140,172,236 
Sexson, David 159 
Shackelford, Linda 133,178 
Shafer, Charles 243 
Shapiro, Sandra 209 
Shaver, Manie 117,241 
Shaw, Madiejane 106,236 
Shelton, Greg 11,106 
Sheriff, Tom 213 
Shepherd, Sheryl 182 
Shive, Nancy 236 
Short, Pandy 204 
Shuba, Cynthia 184 
Siegler, Nelson 101,134,190 
Sievens, Bob 213 
Silvers, Mike 113,123 
Silverman, Neil 132,202,203 
Simons, Barb 117,206 
Simpson, Ellen 176 
Simpson, Thomas 113,202 
Sisson, Constance 136,173 
Sittler, Virginia 122,128,182,183,224 
Six, Dale 224 
Sinclair, Jay 112 
Skorupski, Joe 213 
Slater, Gail 127,182 
Slaton, William 194 
Slaughter, Charles 113,116,130 
Slaughter, Pat 30,32,40,122,224 
Sloan, Steve 210 
Small, Beverly 30,122,123,136,138, 

174,236 
Smego, John 210 
Smith, Allen 137 
Smith, Bruce 131,165,192 
Smith, Debe 121,127,209 
Smith, Deborah 184 
Smith, Ellen 207 
Smith, Franklin 193 
Smith, George 27,190 
Smith, Eric 188 
Smith, Lanny 118 
Smith, Oliver 190 
Smith, Pamela 128,173 
Smith, William 126,128,139 
Smothers, Joseph 149,190,236 
Snively, Fred 201 
Snyder, Katherine 128,208 
Sokol, Sidney 212 
Sonnabend, Rebecca 120,204 
Sopel, Carolyn 174 
Sostman, Ellen 205,236 
Souder, Roberta 153 
Spadorcia, Jonathan 159,194 
Sparks, James 184 
Sparrow, John 130,210 
Spencer, Ruth 183 
Sperry, Abigail 128,172 
Spinelle, Gary 201 
Spolyar, Thomas 130 
Spruill, Stephen 123 
Squiller, Gil 118 
Staddart, George 133 
Stadler, Bernard 37,116,196,197,241 
Stafford, Donald 118 
Staggs, Noel 236 



Stahly, Greg 137,211,219 

Stall, Barb 100,180 

Stanton, Richard 54,115,140,213,241 

Steidinger, Sue 52,113,116,153 

Steinhour, Lynn 127,184,236 

Stevens, Gavella 208 

Stewart, Kathie 183 

Seill, Jim 213 

Stickels, Philip 139,192,236 

Stiles, Robert 192,219 

Stiner, Doreen 127,133,175 

Stipher, Richard 208,225 

Stoddart, George 195 

Stofer, Brenda 176 

Stogsdill, Janet 128,183 

Stone, Barbara 74 

Stone, Rita 116,209 

Storey, Mary 128 

Stoudt, Brent 236 

Stout, Nancy 180,225 

Stout, Richard 106,110 

Stout, Susan 102,182 

Stover, Suellen 206 

Stratton, Kerry 39 

Strockbine, Christine 206 

Strom, John 35,60,101,112,188,189 

Strong, Ken 198 

Stults, Margo 184 

Stultz, Linda 128,225 

Sulteen, Deborah 117,209 

Sturm, Christine 206 

Swartz, Jerry 118 

Sweet, Susan 225 

Swinford, Jane 173 

Switzer, Norma 114 

Swope, Robert 113 

Tally, Karen 114,116,153 

Tawney, Marilyn 207 

Taylor, Everett 118 

Taylor, Michael 105 

Taylor, Nan 182 

Teallow, Judith 34,128 

Teipen, Robert C. 200 

Terry, William 137,202 

Terwilliger, John 199 

Tevlin, Michael 202 

Thierfeldt, Jane 204 

Thoele, Jack 188 

Thompson, Diane 184 

Thompson, Curtis 137,210 

Thompson, Dennis 42,98,218 

Thompson, Jeffrey 202 

Thompson, Sarah 172 

Thomsen, Karen 69,172 

Thorp, Alice 119,204 

Thrun, Paula 5,102,121,133,178 

Thure, Karlyn 54,97,176,236 

Thurston, Bernie 198 

Tigar, Robert 219 

Tilney, Jean 177 

Timmermeister, Kay 177 

Tinder, Mary 243 

Titus, Linda 102,120,153,178 

Tobin, John 137,213 

Todd, Allana 53,174 

Toll, Janis 100 

Tomlinson, Donna 204 

Toney, Richard 118 

Tooker, Daniel 190,237 

Tousley, David 200 

Traynor, Gaytha 206 

Tresnowski, Donald 237 

Tribbett, Robert 200,201 

Trissel, Lawrence 116 

Trobridge, Debbie 68,126,144,180 

Trousdell, Barb 150,151 

Tsukada, Sam 213 

Tucker, James 133,237 

Turner, Joan 121 

Tuttle, Carol 104,208 

Twenty, John 103,104,200 

Tyskling, Linnea 209 

Ullmann, John 17,106,110 
Ulsh, Gordon 237 
Utter, Judith 128,184 

Vaillancourt, David 202 
Valmore, Suzanne 130 
Vance, Rebecca 121,128,133,178 
VanHorn, Stephen 194,225 



262— Index 



VanMaaren, Henry 145 
VanNess, Jon 103,194 
Varga, Jay 108.193 
Vasallo, Donald 117,213 
Veeck, Alan 116,192 
Venturella, Joseph 33,113 
VerBryck, Marcia 12,121,122,152, 

153,180 
Vicari, Georgianne 118 
Vischer, Linda 117,178 
Vitkus, Wayne 199,210 
Voigt, Susan 108,182,225 
Vorick, Jeffrey 290 
Vosloh, Channa 97,237 
Vryn, Nancy 186 

Wadyka, David 197 

Wagner, Eugene 93 

Wagner, Rusty 193 

Wagoner, Sherry 119 

Waits, Alice 206 

Walden, Jane 136,144,179,189 

Walke, Richard 113,115,241 

Walker, Brian 196 

Walker, Katherine 28,29 

Walker, Pamela 102,138,180 

Wall, Donald 99,121,105,108,140,198 

Wall, Judy 186 

Wallace, Ann 205 

Wallace, Walter 149 

Waller, Ethan 243 

Walsh, James 112 

Walsman, Robert 118,149,212 

Walsman, Tom 212 

Walters, John 194,219 

Walters, Stephanie 180 

Walton, Patricia 206 

Wampler, John 197 

Ward, Michael 219 

Warder, Paul 101,137,190 

Warren, Charles 117 

Warren, Kathie 178 

Waterman, Joyce 172 

Wayman, Janet 209 

Webb, Terry 200 

Webber, Brian 190 

Weber, Jerry 113,115,197,241 

Weber, Louis 149,197 

Weber, Mary D. 109,182 

Weber, Mary E. 113,206 

Weber, Roy 113 

Webster, Patricia 130,206 

Weichman, Phil 198 

Weimer, Ronald 113,116,241 

Weir, Sara 184 

Weltzien, Paula 177 

Wertz, Seth 113,115,116,241 

Westerfield, Mary 117,209 

Westfall, Deborah 209 

Westrick, Janet 119,243 

Wheeler, Hap 213 

White, David 110,202 

White, Gail 136,175 

White, Helen R. 105 

White, Linda 113,114,116,241 

White, Virginia 78,97,140,237 

Whitmore, Christine 178,237 

Whitridge, Debra 209 

Wickes, Glenn 210 

Wicoff, Raymond 196 

Wiese, William 195 

Wilcox, Richard 116 

Willetts, Patricia 176 

Williams, Janet 144,183 

Williams, Joan 183 

Wills, Ted 201 

Wills, Thomas 118,136,192 

Wilson, David 196 

Wilson, Deborah 184,185 

Wilson, Lynda 180 

Wilson, Mary 52,126,192 

Wiltfong, Julia 121,136,172 

Wingard, Marsha 114,204 

Wine, Thomas 188 

Wininger, Doug 131,157,159 

Wirth, Barbara 208,225 

Wise, Richard 112,241 

Wisel, John 190 

Witmer, Jana 172 

Wittmer, Barbara 128,178,179 

Wohlford, Debora 178 

Wojcik, Dana 131,198 



Wolavka, Susan 225 
Wolf, Darby 126,225 
Wolf, Ronald 188 
Wolthausen, Shari 180 
Woluvka, Bill 198 
Wonning, Earl 36,110,123,137,219 
Wood, Rebecca 219 
Woodfill, Susan 126,175 
Woodruff, William 192,139 
Worley, Timothy 98,119,120,140,243 
Worrell, Patti 186,187 
Worthington, Carolyn 127,184 
Worthington, Sandra 102,108,134 

174 
Wright, Lonnie 31,199 
Wright, Nancy 100,136,140,184 
Wright, Patricia J. 102,184 
Wright, Patricia K. 184 
Wright, Vicki 237 
Wukovits, Vic 90,131,149 

Yaggi, Robert 130 

Yantiss, William 123 

Yeager, Marilyn 205 

Yeoman, Dan 213 

Yetman, William 24,105,133,145,195 

Yocum, Mary 114 

Yoshioka, Al 212 

Young, Margaret 113 

Young, Mary 102,122,144,180 

Young, Monica 207 

Young, Pauline 204 

Young, Richard 211 

Young, Samuel 237 

Yuhas, Joseph 211 

Yu, Li-Hsiang 209 

Zabst, Sue 126,225 

Zaharako, Joseph 113,115,116,197 

Zahn, Cheryl 86,209 

Zatuchni, Dory 177 

Zavela, David 131,137,161 

Zell, Steven 103,104,200 

Zilson, Joann 177 

Zody, Roger 123,135,200 

Zufall, Sharon 130 



ORGANIZATION INDEX 

Administration 64-67 
Ads 246-257 
AFROTC 123 
Alpha Chi Omega 172-173 
Alpha Lambda Delta 104 
Alpha Phi 174-175 
Alpha Phi Omega 130 
Angel Flight 122 
Arnold Air Society 122 

Band 152 
Baseball 164-165 
Basketball 154-159 
Blue Key 98-99 
B-Men 131 
Butler Ballet 48-49 

Cheerleaders 144 

Chimes 100 

Christian Science Org. 130 

Christmas 42-43 

Circle K 137 

Clowes 46-47 

College of Business 70-71 

College of Education 72-73 

College of Liberal Arts 82-91 

College of Music 74-81 

College of Pharmacy 92-93 

Collegian 110-111 

Cross Country 143 

Cycling 150-151 

Dad's Weekend 34-35 
Debate 105 

Delta Delta Delta 176-177 
Delta Gamma 178-179 
Delta Psi Kappa 126 
Delta Tau Delta 188-189 
Derby Day 28-29 
Drama 38-39 
DRIFT 107-109 
DRIFT Pagent 36-37 




Editor's Page 264 

Football 146-149 
Freshman Camp 22-23 

Geneva Stunts 58-59 

Golf 163 

Greek Week 50-51 

Halftime Honeys 152 
Homecoming 30-33 

IFC 136 

Index 260-263 

Kappa Alpha Theta 180-181 
Kappa Delta Pi 129 
Kappa Kappa Gamma 182-183 
Kappa Kappa Psi 116 
Kappa Sigma 190-191 
Kappa Mu Epsilon 129 
Kappa Psi 119 

Lambda Chi Alpha 192-193 
Lambda Kappa Sigma 119 

Majorettes 153 

Men's Intramurals 166-167 

Mental Health Club 131 

Military Ball Queen 40 

Miss Butler 56-57 

Mortar Board 96-97 

MSS 105 

Mu Phi Epsilon 114 

Newman Club 117 

Opening Section 1-17 

Pan Hel 136 

PEMM Club 126 

Phi Delta Chi 118 

Phi Delta Theta 194-195 

Phi Eta Sigma 104 

Phi Kapp Theta 196-197 

Phi Mu Alpha Simphonia 115 

Pi Beta Phi 184-185 



Pi Epsilon Phi 127 

Rho Chi 119 
Robertson 204-205 
Ross 210-213 
Rush 20-21 

Sadie Hawkins Day 26-27 
SAI 114 
SAM 137 
Scholars 54-55 
Schwitzer 206-209 
SEA 128 
Seniors 216-243 
Sigma Chi 198-199 
Sigma Delta Chi 106 
Sigma Delta Pi 129 
Sigma Nu 200-201 
Sigma Rho Delta 117 
Sigma Tau Delta 106 
Sphinx 101 
Spring Sing 58-59 
Spurs 102 

Student Council 134-135 
Sweethearts 52-53 
Symphonic Band 113 

Tau Beta Sigma 115 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 202-203 

Tennis 162 

Theta Sigma Phi 106 

Track 160-161 

Trianon 186-187 

Trik-la-Tron 60-61 

University College 68-69 
Utes 103 

WAJC 112 

Watermelon Bust 24-25 
Welwyn Club 129 
Who's Who 140-141 
Women's Intramurals 168-169 
WRA 124-125 

Young Democrats 132 
YM-YWCA 139 
Young Republicans 133 



Index— 263 



<*? 



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Sit in judgment on our efforts. 

A ivheel cannot move forward without friction. 

A University cannot progress without conflicts. 

Polly Palmer 
Editor 1968 




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